5 Best Weight-loss Apps

7 Fat Loss Superfoods That Live Up to Their Hype

What reviews say: With more than 300,000 user reviews, the high rating on this diet app is very reassuring. Users really like the extensive features (with none requiring additional payment) and the complaints we read mostly deal with occasional software glitches, such as crashing and rare incompatibilities. Fitocracy. This new entry on the list earns a spot for its unique approach to weight loss.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://shine.yahoo.com/healthy-living/5-best-weight-loss-apps-140500082.html

European drug regulators declined to approve the garcinia cambogia reviews au medications . Consumer Reports advises against taking the weight-loss drugs, saying the potential risks and side affects dont justify the modest weight loss the drugs may help patients achieve. Sales of the new drugs have been slow . Al Lewis, a consultant to employers on wellness programs and a co-author of Cracking Health Costs , says employers have no business playing doctor, and the idea of suggesting drug treatments crosses a line: Its one thing for them to cover it, but its another http://online.wsj.com/article/HUG1754472.html thing for them to advocate it. A vocal critic of wellness programs, Lewis says Aetna offering the program only to self-insured clients should be a warning. If Im an employer, and my insurer that has millions of covered lives doesnt find this program to have enough merit to offer when its paying the tab, why should I pay the tab? he says.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.businessweek.com/articles/2014-01-16/should-your-employer-recommend-weight-loss-drugs

Should Your Employer Recommend Weight-Loss Drugs?

All because of this so-called “superfood” she had read about in her favorite women’s monthly magazine. Needless to say, I had my doubts. I got home that night and did a quick PubMed search. Not one single study to substantiate her claims. “Superfood” might be the most overused word in a health expert’s vocabulary.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.huffingtonpost.com/jj-virgin/superfoods_b_4555731.html

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