Now Playing
On Air
No Program
Now Playing


200 items
Results 11 - 20 of 200 < previous next >

This Handy Graphic Has Instant Fixes for the Most Common Sleep Problems

It’s no real surprise that many Americans don’t get as much sleep as they need. But it's not like we're doing it on purpose. Sometimes we wake up in the middle of the night (especially when we're next to a snorer!) or we can't fall asleep after overdoing it on caffeine. Thankfully, this chart has easy-to-follow solutions for the most common sleep troubles. Photo: Tech Insider

19 Portable Meals You Can Make in a Muffin Tin

All muffins, all the time. That's our new rallying cry, especially now that we’ve discovered muffins can be healthy. But did you know that your muffin pan is secretly a multitasking tool? Yes, really. Think beyond blueberry muffins and vanilla cupcakes, as this tin can make any number of single-serving meals and snacks. There’s so much to love here: These recipes are portable, portion-size, and photogenic. (Instagram-worthy snacks on the go? Sign us up!) Plus, so many make easy party foods and can be made ahead of time. Breakfast Bites 1. Breakfast Hash Brown Cups Photo: Damn Delicious Here the veggie omelet gets hit with a shrink ray, and the skillet gets replaced with little hash brown nests. The result is these gorgeous little breakfast bites. Tip: To ensure the potatoes don't stick, squeeze out as much water as possible and oil the pan well. 2. Granola Cups Photo: The Skinny Fork Sweet and salty, nutty and fruity, granola is pretty much breakfast perfection. But it's also made our “dangerfood” list thanks to the fact that the store-bought stuff can be overloaded with sugar and calories. The solution is as easy as using your muffin pan for pre-portioned goodness. These granola cups are full of oats, chia seeds, cinnamon, and coconut. 3. Paleo Omelet Muffins Photo: Freckled Italian In the whirl of the morning rush, finding the time to make a proper protein-packed breakfast can feel impossible. Solution: Whip up a batch of these at the beginning of the week, then reheat them in the microwave for an out-the-door boost any weekday. Like a traditional omelet, this is a great way to use up whatever veggies you have lying around in the fridge. 4. Lemon Coconut Baked Oatmeal Cups Photo: The Hummusapien Yup, this is the flip side of omelets to go. Bake up a pan of oatmeal on Sunday, and you'll have the trifecta of a perfect weekday breakfast—fast, healthy, delicious—all week long. It’s super easy to customize each cup with different toppings so you won’t get sick of this meal by the time Friday rolls around. 5. Bacon + Egg Toast Cups Photo: The Noshery Using a muffin pan to fashion toast cups is pretty much the best thing ever. And don’t fear getting piggy with it, saturated fat isn’t the nutritional monster it was once made out to be. Adding in a few eggs not only ups the protein and vitamin B, but it also brings some serious deliciousness to these lil' cups of heaven. Impressive Appetizers 6. Crab Cake Appetizer Photo: Joe's Healthy Meals Frying crabcakes can be super frustrating—the cakes often fall apart and tend to soak up way too much oil. Result: grease stains on your cocktail napkin and a heavy belly. When you bake them in a muffin tin, however, they hold together perfectly and stay moist and light. Bring on the panko. 7. Southwest Veggie Won-Ton Cups Photo: Peas and Crayons Won-ton wrappers are perfect, crispy little vessels for all things made in a muffin pan. These cups are filled with corn, beans, cheese, and topped with a creamy chipotle yogurt sauce. 8. Spicy Sriarcha Party Meatballs Photo: Kelley & Cricket These adorable meatballs are the ideal one-bite snack (although we bet you won't stop at just one). With an amazing homemade Sriracha dressing, the meatballs pack in tons of flavor. The recipe for the sauce might look long, but you'll be surprised at how many of the ingredients you already have on hand. Bite-Size Comfort Foods 9. Mac n' Cheese Muffins Photo: Emily Bites Anything made mini automatically becomes more playful. In this recipe, a portable, lightened-up version of mac n' cheese (childhood favorite) mixed in with greens (not a childhood favorite) makes the most perfect bite-size treat for any age. Indulge in all the cheesy goodness knowing it's already sensibly portioned. 10. Gluten-Free Quinoa Pizza Bites Photo: Wonky Wonderful If you’re already on the mac n' cheese bus, put the pedal to the metal by adding pepperoni and sauce. Ta-da! It's mini pizzas. Or are they pastas? Either way, bring these to your next dinner party, and you’ll be everyone’s favorite guest. 11. Spaghetti Meatball Cups Photo: Clean Food Crush This is more than just a pretty dish; with spaghetti squash, lean ground turkey, and cheese, these "cupcakes" are actually a filling and complete dinner. The cupcake shape also transforms pasta into the perfect party food. (Bet you can't say that about messy, loose noodles!) 12. Butternut Squash and Kale Stuffin Muffins Photo: Get off your Tush and Cook World family peace is possible. You no longer have to fight to get the best pieces of stuffing—the crispy, toasty edges. With stuffins, those beautiful edges are part of every serving. You can make stuffins with almost any stuffing recipe, but this one is full of color and fall flavor. 13. Vegan Meatloaf Cupcakes Photo: Fork and Beans Cupcakes for dinner? Why not—especially when they're packed with flavor. Individual vegan cupcakes are topped with a dollop of mashed potato "frosting" to create the savory antidote to every bakery window. You may be tempted to put a candle on top. Mini Desserts 14. Mini Apple Pies Photo: Laura Fuentes Cake batter and muffin pans are an obvious combo, but it’s worth taking the path less traveled: pie in a muffin pan. That road ends with these amazing mini tarts. If you're a crust person, these will be particularly satisfying as the crust-to-filling-ratio is pretty much one-to-one. And while they are dessert, their miniature stature and good-for-you fillings mean they're rich with benefits. 15. Superfood Nut Butter Cups Photo: My New Roots As a kid trading Halloween candy, did you prize Reese’s Peanut Butter Cups above all else? Well, these cups are all treat and no tricks. And the only trading involves swapping in almond butter, which beats peanut butter in total fiber, iron, and vitamin E. Top with a sprinkle of sea salt and you'll never go back to the store-bought stuff again. 16. Cinnamon Baked Apples Photo: Live Simply Gluten-free, grain-free, dairy-free, refined sugar-free—these baked apples can please a crowd without bumping against common dietary restrictions. And using a muffin pan for the task is a stroke of genius: Each apple bakes in a well of its own juices, keeping the fruit soft and tender. There’s a reason "an apple a day keeps the doctor away" is a saying—apples are a great source of fiber and antioxidants. Feel free to sub coconut sugar for the sucanat. Kitchen Hacks 17. Minestrone Soup Photo: Super Golden Bakes No one can argue that soup makes a filling and healthy lunch, but transporting soup in your work tote can test the limits of your Tupperware. This blogger found a genius solution: Freeze pucks of soup to make them easy to take on the road. You can use this trick for any number of soups, but the minestrone highlighted here, with protein-packed cannellini beans, lycopene-rich tomatoes, and folate-full leeks, is a great place to start. 18. Mini Taco Salad Cups Photo: Damn Delicious Another appearance from those handy won-ton wrappers, the perfect, mini crispy salad bowl for these taco cups. Feel free to fill with any and all of your favorite taco salad toppings. Shredded cheese, sour cream, olives, tomatoes, onions, lettuce? Go crazy! 19. Green Smoothie Cups Photo: Organize Yourself Skinny It’s a battle to up your greens intake, even if you’re a smoothie veteran. And the truth is, prepping and washing greens in the a.m. isn't the easiest way to become a morning person. Here’s a perfect work-around: Blend up these make-ahead smoothies, then freeze them in a muffin pan for ready-to-go portions. In the morning, you'll only need to drop a couple pucks into a blender with some coconut water for a shortcut shake. (Tip: Try this technique with any smoothie recipes.) Originally posted February 2015. Updated September 2016.

Watch Celebs Shut Down Body-Shaming Trolls With Some Genius Comebacks

The Internet is full of great things (like cat videos), but it's got plenty of blemishes too (looking at you, body-shaming trolls). In this Lane Bryant ad, plus-size celebs Gabourey Sidibe, Danielle Brooks, and Ashley Graham read negative comments people have made about their bodies and respond with brilliant, sassy comebacks. It left us cheering, and we couldn't help hitting the replay button a few times.

13 Ways Non-Monogamy Has Made Me a Better Partner (and Person)

In our culture and many others, the typical relationship narrative goes like this: You date around a little, eventually finding one true soulmate—the one person you'll grow old with, raise children with, and the one and only person you'll have sex with. But there are a lot of people who don’t subscribe to this narrative, myself included. The problem with the concept of “the one” is that it undermines each and every human’s capacity to love many different people in many different ways. After I decided to try out non-monogamy with a former girlfriend, I realized how the standard concept of monogamy erases the complexities of sexuality, passion, and romance. Though I still loved her as deeply as ever after opening up the relationship, I also learned to love another person on a completely different level. With my girlfriend, the love was deep, full of history, and adventurous; with my second partner, the love was fiery and playful. Non-monogamy gave me the opportunity to intimately learn about another person’s body and mind without restriction or fear, and ever since that relationship, I’ve practiced non-monogamy with all my partners. While it can look different for different people, in my case, I prefer having a primary partner—someone I can call my girlfriend, make a home with, and introduce to my friends and family. I'm also comfortable with us having other partners, whether they are sexual, romantic, or a combination, as long as there is open communication about all relationships. We make sure we're on the same page about what is and isn't OK. What I've been most grateful for is how non-monogamy has made me a much better partner and person. Here's what I mean. 1. I’m not as jealous. When someone hits on my girlfriend or when I see her express interest in someone else, I actually get excited for all the potential thrill and adventure that relationship could bring. This decrease in jealousy helps me fully enjoy my time with my partner and not question her use of time when we’re not together. And when I do feel jealous, I handle it better than I used to. No relationship, whether monogamous, polyamorous, or non-monogamous, is totally exempt from jealousy. If you’re someone trying out an open or non-monogamous relationship for the first time, know that it’s totally normal and OK to get a little envious. I like to sit down with my partner the moment I start feeling this way and ask some questions: Where is this coming from? Is it a little irrational? How can we work together to fix the problem now and avoid it in the future? By tackling these questions head-on, we avoid the nasty things that sometimes happen when people let jealousy fester. 2. I see partners as humans—not people I can control. People in monogamous relationships often say things like “that’s my girl” or “you can’t talk to my man.” This reduces your partner to property, and though many people don’t mind this kind of language, I prefer to see, treat, and speak about my partner as her own person. When my partner is on a date with someone else, I am reminded that, though I love her, she’s not only mine to love. 3. I’ve completely stopped slut-shaming. As I've come to understand that my partner’s body does not belong to me, I’ve become opposed to policing others' bodies. To me, bodies are about safety, health, and pleasure, and while I may feel bodily pleasure through exercise, sex, and deep-tissue massages, other people may feel that pleasure through different sensations and actions. Before I started practicing non-monogamy, I gave my friends who abstained from sex a hard time about their choices. But opening up that aspect of my romantic life has taught me all the nuanced ways people use (and don’t use!) their bodies, and I’m a better person for it. 4. I find joy in others' happiness. Compersion is a term used in non-monogamous and polyamorous communities to describe the romantic or sexual pleasure that comes with seeing your partner loved or aroused by someone else. The first time I experienced compersion was during a threesome with one of my former girlfriends. I enjoyed watching the third person kiss her because I knew she enjoyed the kiss. Compersion can cause an immediate surge of endorphins and arousal in sexual situations, but I’ve learned to translate the feeling into non-romantic and non-sexual situations as well. By embracing other people’s joy, I’m able to feel genuine excitement for their accomplishments (instead of jealousy) and happiness for their successes (instead of bitterness). 5. My sex life is way richer because I'm more open-minded. Many people think non-monogamous people only open up their relationships for sex. While this isn’t always true, the improvement in my sex life has been undeniable. I’ve learned so much more about different ways human bodies feel pleasure, and I’m generally willing to act on fresh ideas in bed. 6. I can connect with diverse groups of people. As a queer, non-monogamous woman of color, it’s sometimes hard to stumble upon communities who share all my identities and can intimately relate to my trials and triumphs. But when I do, the feeling is magical. Though I love my straight, white, monogamous friends, meeting a non-monogamous brown or queer girl like myself helps me expand my perspective on my own identities as well as empathize with (and learn from!) the perspectives of someone else in a position similar to mine. 7. I don't take my relationship for granted. In a monogamous relationship, when an S.O. is expected to spend all their romantic and sexual energy on you, things can sometimes get a little stale and monotonous. When I opened up my relationship, I treated all the time we spent together like a gift and not necessarily an expectation. Despite what people may think, we didn’t spend significantly less time together. But on the nights she would be on a date with another person, I would have time to reflect on how much I loved her (and missed her!), so I was better able to cherish the time we spent together. 8. I’m a lot better at talking about my relationship. From improvement strategies to big next steps (like moving in together or adopting a puppy) to simple check-ins, non-monogamy has made me a better communicator in general. I’m able to apply the same open communication principles to serious relationship talks, positive or negative. 9. I’m not quick to judge others. It’s no secret that non-monogamy is unconventional and often frowned upon. As someone who takes pleasure in something society deems “unnatural” or “irregular,” I understand how important it is to approach any other lifestyles with an open and accepting mind (as long as those lifestyles don’t bring harm upon others). 10. I understand my own sexuality (and others') better. When I was 17, I came out as a lesbian and understood my sexuality to be strictly one that aggressively favored women. But as I opened up my relationships and started sleeping with men, I found that though I still prefered women over men in every way, there was definitely room for men (both cis and gender non-conforming) and people who don’t identify within the binary. I started identifying as queer and learned that my own sexuality can be very fluid. Understanding my own sexuality helps me talk to my partners about theirs and ultimately helps me create safe spaces for friends and family to discuss the issue with me as well. 11. I take better care of my physical and reproductive health. Having a variety of different partners means taking responsibility to ensure pleasant and safe experiences for everyone. I get tested for STIs more often and also make sure to tackle infections more quickly now that a variety of people may be exposed to them. Taking better care of my reproductive health contributes to better communication, since sharing sexual history with partners can be crucial in many non-monogamous relationships. 12. Saying “no”—without hurting someone's feelings—has become much easier. Since I go on a lot more dates, I’ve become much better at sensing when I’m not compatible with someone. Because of this, it’s easier for me to tell people that things won't work out, which spares a lot of hurt feelings. 13. I’ve become more loving and open-minded overall. As a final thought for anyone confused about non-monogamy or considering exploring it with a partner, I want to emphasize it is not just fueled by a desire to have sex with other people; in fact, people who are non-monogamous often seek to better their relationships with their primary partner and lead more understanding, open lives.

GreatistYou Confessions: Brandon's Story

We asked our GreatistYou contestants to reflect on their six-week journeys. Brandon's goal was to lose 12 pounds through healthy eating and regular exercise. Here's how it all went down. While in grad school in Missouri, I gained 20 to 25 pounds. So given my new job as a professor and my move to Sacramento, CA, I thought it was a good time to change some of my habits. And GreatistYou seemed like the best opportunity to push myself toward a healthier life. My biggest challenge wasn't knowing what healthy choices to make; it was following through. There's a lot of stress in academia, and I’m an emotional stress eater, so I really struggled. And when I have a lot on my mind, the last thing I want to do is go to the gym. For me working out is torture. It was really hard to balance my own life with GreatistYou and the goal I set. I had a weeklong orientation at the university, which was a week of free food—a great thing when you’re poor like I am, but I had to be aware of what I was eating and avoid desserts. I also didn't have a support system during the contest, so that was a big challenge. I did make a couple friends, but I didn’t have anyone around to help me along the way or go to the gym with me. However the social media aspect of the competition was very motivating. Having people follow me and comment—that was really exciting. One of the biggest healthy changes I tried to make was thinking more positively. If I didn't go to the gym three times in one week, I would tell myself that at least I had gone twice that week and that was better than nothing. If I didn’t eat well or if I binged one day, I would tell myself that it was only one day. I tried to cut myself some slack, which I had never really done in the past. I also reminded myself that this is a challenge and there’s a process to weight loss. I didn’t want to be on a diet. I could have lost more weight more quickly if I went on a super-restrictive diet, but that doesn’t work for me. And obviously if you’re trying to make 20 changes at once, they’re not going to work right away. So I had to focus on a few challenges at a time and take it slow. I’m still trying to be gentler with myself. In the end I wish my goal had been a little bit different because the number on the scale dictated how I felt. The last couple days, I totally f*cked up. I’m pretty sure I’ve gained back a few pounds. I have to get back on track. It’s hard because I’m really stressed out. I have a lot to do. I keep staying late at work, which keeps me from going to the gym. I have a dog to take care of. And it’s just hard. Life gets in the way. I finished the competition at 155.5 pounds, and my ultimate goal was to get around 145 pounds. But I’m not as concerned with the number on the scale as I used to be. I’m definitely not in the physical shape I want to be in yet, but I plan to keep up with the good habits I learned during GreatistYou. You can check out Brandon's entire six-week journey on Instagram. Or catch up on all the GreatistYou action here.

Break Out of Your Food Rut!

What's for dinner? What are you eating for breakfast or lunch tomorrow? If you aren't feeling excited about your meals, or if your kids are complaining about eating chicken again, you may be in a food rut.   It happens easily; between work obligations, social plans, and kids' soccer practices, we tend to fall back on easy-to-prepare staple meals that don’t require much thought or effort. And for some of us, cooking doesn’t come easily or isn’t a pleasure, so we rely on a handful of recipes we can confidently prepare.   While it's wonderful to have a few go-to meals you can rely on in a pinch, it can get old when you rely on the same meals too often. And that lack of excitement about what's on your plate could lead you to reach for additional snacks or sweets to bring more pleasure back to your eating—which can be a problem if you're trying to manage your weight or eat healthier.   We recently asked SparkPeople members if they were stuck in a diet rut, and we were surprised by how many people replied. Member CHOUBROU summed it up this way: ''The food rut is my biggest problem! I fall into it because eating the same go-to meals is convenient and easy. But eventually I get tired of eating the same thing, and that leads me to the temptation of eating out more, eating more frozen/processed meals, etc.''   SparkPeople member KALENSMOMMY5 asked for help: ''One of the main reasons I fall off the healthy eating wagon is that I get caught in a major food rut! As I am a full-time working single mom to a toddler, I have very limited time to cook, so I end up buying the same grab-and-go foods week after week. The unhealthy choices start to look more and more attractive as I get more bored with my standard foods. Help would be much appreciated!''   Lots of folks told us they’ve hit the wall, cooking-wise. What’s more, they shared great advice on how you can break boring food habits, no matter what causes them.   5 Signs You're Stuck in a Food Rut (and What to Do about It)   Sign #1: You Don’t Enjoy Cooking For many folks, getting dinner on the table is a chore, not a pleasure. If you don’t love to cook, or you’re not confident in your culinary skills, then it's normal to feel like you're in a food rut for awhile—at least until you develop a few basic meals that you can prepare quickly and easily. Here’s how:

  • First, think about what you enjoy eating. Sandwiches? Burritos? Breakfast for dinner? Salads? Consider how you can make those into healthy dinner options.  
  • Settle on three to five things you like, and find simple recipes for those meals. SparkRecipes is a great resource for quick and healthy meal ideas.  
  • Get comfortable with the basics. Once you’ve mastered an essential technique like sautéing boneless chicken breasts, then you can move on to experiment with different sauces or add-ins to change things up over time and prevent yourself from getting bored.  
  • Accept that you don’t love to cook, but don’t let that be your excuse for not eating healthy. If you master a few basic recipes, you’ll gain confidence—and you’ll be making a commitment to yourself.
Sign #2: You’re On Auto-Pilot Even accomplished home cooks tend to get stuck in a rut preparing the same go-to dinners over and over. Katie, a mother of two, posted: ''[My son] calls me on my food ruts—I know I've got problems when my garbage disposal of a kid complains about what I'm cooking.''   Like many folks who commented on our question about food habits, Katie says she refers to cooking magazines (her favorite is Food and Wine) for inspiration when she’s stuck in a routine. Cooking Light magazine and the books ''Cook This, Not That'' by David Zinczenko and Matt Goulding, and ''Fast Food My Way'' by Chef Jacques Pepin were also recommended as great resources for quick and healthy meals.   David posted about different ways to find culinary inspiration: ''I realize [I’m in a food rut] when I’m on auto-pilot preparing a meal that usually gives me joy to cook. I break it up by shopping somewhere new for groceries, or getting a new cooking gadget, or sharpening my knives or getting a new spice.''   A simple strategy for busting out of the auto-pilot cooking rut is to find alternate ways to prepare those go-to meals—in particular, look to different ethnic cuisines for interesting takes on your standards. If spaghetti with meat sauce is in your repertoire, try linguine with spicy shrimp sauce instead. Not feeling that leftover chicken? Turn it into something new, like a tostada. Sometimes simply swapping a few ingredients within a go-to recipe can give you a whole new flavor and make your meals interesting again. Same with sides: If you're always steaming broccoli or brown rice, experiment with other healthy veggies or whole grains such as whole-wheat couscous, millet or quinoa instead.   Sign #3: You Always Eat the Same Meals This food rut often shows up at the start of the day, when we’re so busy getting out the door that we neglect a healthy breakfast, or we choose convenience foods over healthy ones. SparkPeople member LINDSAYHENNIGAN commented that she found herself eating high-fiber breakfast cereal every day: ''I got too focused on how much fiber they added, and failed to notice the 40 grams of sugar I was consuming each morning. My trainer caught it, and switched me over to bread with 2 or less grams of sugar with peanut butter, and I feel so much better.''   SparkPeople member FLUTTEROFSTARS, a vegetarian, shared a bunch of great ideas she enjoys to start her day: ''I’m fighting to get out of my food rut! I’ve been 'Sparking' for two months now, and have come up with several winning mini-meals.'' Some of her favorites include:
  • Salad with Morningstar veggie crumbles and low-fat cheddar cheese
  • Omelets with frozen vegetable blend
  • Greek yogurt with strawberries and flaxseed
  • The ''one-minute microwave muffin'' recipes for breakfast sandwiches from SparkRecipes
We all go through busy periods in our lives—a hectic few weeks at work, an extra-busy sports season—and getting a healthy dinner on the table every evening is even more challenging. Creating a weekly meal plan and then shopping for all the ingredients you’ll need helps avoid the food rut. When you know in the morning what you’re making for dinner that night, you can avoid grabbing quick and not-so-healthy items on that emergency trip to the grocery.  And planning dinners that can be repurposed into lunches avoids brown-bag boredom.   Sign #4: You’re Bored with Brown Bagging We’ll congratulate you for committing to bringing a healthy lunch instead of heading to the nearest fast food joint. But the contents of your brown bag need an overhaul if you’re stuck in the PB&J or turkey sandwich routine day in and day out.   Turning dinner into lunch is a great way to vary your midday meal, especially if you plan ahead and prepare extra food in the evening for the next day’s (or week’s) lunchbox. A dinner of grilled steak and veggies can become a lunchtime salad, and a pasta supper easily transforms into a chilled pasta salad a day later.   SparkPeople member FELIFISH26 posted: ''I usually eat the same boring thing for lunch (half a turkey sandwich on sandwich thin bread, cottage cheese, low-fat chips). BLAH, right?! After awhile your taste buds start to get used to it all, and I could probably be eating cardboard and not know the difference!'' She solved her lunch dilemma by combining some cooked chicken from dinner the night before with fresh pico de gallo that she made with chopped tomato, onion and cilantro. New lunch idea: chicken tacos.   Sign #5: You’re Stuck on ''Diet-Safe'' Foods Several SparkPeople members commented that their commitment to weight loss means they have a limited number of meal options that meet their calorie limits. Member STACYD16 wrote, ''I do believe that I'm in a food rut. I eat the same things daily because I know their caloric contents. I do have a cheat day about once a week that I really enjoy—and I thought that would throw me off, but it has really helped. I realized my issue is more portion control vs. the actual foods that I eat.''   While eating within a calorie range can be a challenge, portion control can help. You can also search for specific recipes within a certain calorie range by using the Advanced Search on So if you want slow-cooker dinners that contain fewer than 400 calories, simply edit your search options and voila! You'll be surprised just how many delicious and easy meals you can find within your calorie range for any meal.   When All Else Fails: Embrace the Rut Here’s one final strategy for breaking out of your food rut—know that you’ll get into one. Steve posted about exactly that: ''Another thing I'll do is the mid-week ‘king's food’ omelet—where, no matter what, I'll cook an omelet using the leftovers of previous meals. This does two things: It creates interesting flavors with combos I’d normally never think of, and it motivates me to cook good stuff early in the week because it's potential omelet fodder.''   Just as you can't expect perfection when it comes to eating within your calorie range, losing two pounds per week, or exercising as much as you'd like, you can't expect to be perfect in the kitchen, either—or to love every bite you eat. Accept that we all go through ruts with our food. But instead of allowing it to throw you off track, use it as a sign to change things up and find creative ways to make your food fun and delicious again. And remember, this (food rut) too, shall pass!   Article Source:

200 items
Results 11 - 20 of 200 < previous next >