Tufts Nutrition Magazine

Click below to see the latest and past issues of Tufts Nutrition, a magazine of the Gerald J. and Dorothy R. Friedman School of Nutrition Science and Policy and the HNRCA.

Current Issue:


Body by Smartphone: Can diet and fitness apps really make us healthier?

 

 

Winter 2014
The Craving Brain:
How to handle those irresistible urges


Summer 2013
The Microbiome:
Meet the trillions of tiny allies that call your body home

Winter 2013
Climate and Crisis: Are we ready for the disasters of tomorrow?

Summer 2012
Slow Burn: The hidden, harmful inflammation that can make you sick

Winter 2012
Fair Trade Trade-Off: Will the movement’s push into the mainstream help farmers or leave them behind?

Summer 2011
Power Play: Going all out to save muscle
 
Winter 2010
The Big Issue of Small Farms

Winter 2012
Fair Trade Trade-Off: Will the movement’s push into the mainstream help farmers or leave them behind?

Fall 2009
Big Fat Questions: Solid answers on a slippery subject

Spring 2009
Stomaching the Recession

Fall 2008
Mad About D: Why we just can’t get enough

Spring 2008
Green Is Good: The New Bottom Line in Business

Fall 2007
Doctors’ Orders: Why physicians don’t talk about diet and exercise (but should)

Spring 2007
The Game of Long Life: The Lowdown on Lo-Cal Diets for Longevity
 
Fall 2006
Banning the bottle

Spring 2006
Feeding the Aging Brain: A heart-healthy lifestyle may stave off mental decline

Fall 2005
A Plot of Their Own: cultivating the next farmers

Spring 2005
Coming Home: The secret stress of the humanitarian

Fall 2004
The Game of Long Life: The Lowdown on Lo-Cal Diets for Longevity

Spring 2004
The Game of Long Life: The Lowdown on Lo-Cal Diets for Longevity

Fall 2003
The Game of Long Life: The Lowdown on Lo-Cal Diets for Longevity

Spring 2003
Roads Less Traveled: A degree in nutrition opens up a world of possibilities

Fall 2002
Crossing Over: Collaboration yields discoveries great and small

Spring 2002
Humanity’s Challenge: Twenty years of civil war, recurrent drought and political instability put millions of Afghans at risk