“Locally grown” and “Fresh ‘N Wild” fashion at Opening Ceremony (Photo: Opening Ceremony) Opening Ceremony is no stranger to the health and wellness world.
(Photo: Wheatless Kitchen via MyFitnessPal) Baked pears with cinnamon and honey A fool-proof healthy dessert everyone can enjoy.
(Photo: Facebook/The Food Babe) Vani Hari, AKA The Food Babe, has rocketed to food activist stardom over the last few years, picking up more than 874,000 Facebook fans and getting mega companies like Kraft, Subway, and Chipotle to disclose—and, in some cases, change—ingredients in their products.
This kale salad is served in an airport. It’s from Plant Café at SFO. (Photo: Plant Café) For many of us, airport visits consist of chugging your green juice before going through security and scrambling to find a pack of almonds for your carry-on bag.
(Photo: Le Mystere) High-impact sport bras aren’t usually the domaine of lingerie brands. Which is odd since they’re pretty crucial for holding it all in and locking it all down during boot camp, during a run, and on your spin bike.
The first filmed Tracy Anderson Method Master Class this week. (Photo: Lisa Elaine Held for Well+Good) On Wednesday morning, at Tracy Anderson’s exclusive Tribeca studio, the room was filled to capacity with fit women who stacked hand and ankle weights next to their mats while chatting about upcoming holiday vacations to Parrot Cay and Aspen.
So you can be sure to double-tap with us, here’s a recap of five hot-and-healthy Instagram accounts we love.
(Photos: Larkin Clark for Well+Good at Barry’s Bootcamp Chelsea; Barry’s Bootcamp) Yesterday, on Facebook, we asked Barry’s Bootcamp COO and trainer Joey Gonzalez to hop off his treadmill—or at least slow it down to a walking pace—to talk with Well+Good readers about our 2015 trend of group treadmill workouts that are taking off at a sprint.
TRX training at Nimble’s Union Square gym. (Photo: Nimble Fitness) If you want to get a tattoo or play vintage video games after your sweat session, no problem.
Crustless quiches, like this dairy-free apple and kale version, are a popular item. (Photo: The Oliver Weston Company) How amazing would it be if, after working a 12-hour day and enduring a hellish subway commute through the freezing rain, you came home to find your grandmother ladling out bowls of nutrient-rich chicken soup?
Seared cauliflower with pickled fennel, oranges, and honey harissa tahini dressing. (Photo: Mile End) Mile End is a trendy, modern version of a classic Jewish deli with locations in Boerum Hill, Brooklyn, and Noho in Manhattan.
(Photo: Stephanie Bjelkstam) Recipe: Raw chocolate rose truffles #holidayhostesswin. —Chalkboard Magazine Holiday spice, and everything nice Some healthy reasons to sprinkle on the nutmeg this season.
Okay, you can’t exactly make cocktails “healthy.” But you can make them healthier by ditching the soda and sugary mixers and embracing another choice beverage for chilly winter nights—tea.
Congressman Tim Ryan with Dr. Mark Hyman and Laurie David at his book launch at ABC Carpet & Home in New York City (Photo: Angela Pham/BFAnyc.com) When they’re not in Washington, most politicians schmooze with deep-pocketed execs and local business leaders (and, of course, kiss the occasional baby in a crowd).
KyeRitos at Kye’s on Montana (Photo: Kye’s) Like lots of healthy restaurants on the Los Angeles food scene, Kye’s, which opened November 5 in Santa Monica, makes a killer superfood smoothie and kale salad.
“You have to strength train to really change your body and to maintain it over time. That’s the philosophy behind CityRow,” says program director Annie Mulgrew, who designs the total-body-burning, part-cardio, part-strength-training workouts for the studio.
(Photo: Christa Hamilton) Many New Yorkers want to own cats—this one, included. But our busy lifestyles and cramped apartments (and roommates who don’t appreciate litter boxes?
Checking a hive at Brooklyn Grange Rooftop Farm. (Photo: Anastasia Cole Plakias for Brooklyn Grange) It sounds improbable, but this summer, if you visited one of Brooklyn Grange’s rooftop farms in Queens or Brooklyn, you probably didn’t even notice the 60,000 to 80,000 workers toiling away to produce one of the farm’s sweetest crops.