Rachael’s First Blood Drive + 7 Feel-Good Tips From Dr. Travis S…
Rachael's Husband, John, Tells Kate Hudson He Wants to Hang Out …
How to Make a Smokehouse Stack Burger | Billionaire Burger Boyz
How to Make Spaghetti alla Puttanesca | Rachael Ray
How to Make Lemon Posset | Jacques Pépin
How to Make Grilled Ginger-Sesame Chicken Salad | Curtis Stone
How to Make Oven Fried Chicken
How to Make 4 Mexican-Inspired Dishes with Pan-Roasted Salsa
Rachael Ray In Season Editor-in-Chief Talks Fall 2021 Italian Is…
At Grand Rapids' Amore Trattoria, You Come for the Authentic Ita…
See Rachael's Italian Dream Home In First Look At New Facebook W…
How to Make Spinach Ricotta Gnudi with Tomato Sauce and Crispy G…
How To Make Chicken Cacciatore | Rachael Ray
We Tried The TikTok Watermelon Slicer
How to Make Roasted Eggplant, Pepper and Tomato Pasta | Rachael …
Jessica Alba Surprises Beauty 2 the Streetz Founder Who Makes L…
Jessica Alba on Parenting Her Teen Daughter Honor: "No Matter Wh…
First Look Inside Rachael's Rebuilt Home One Year After Devastat…
How To Make 3-Ingredient Peanut Butter Cookies
How To Make Thai-Style Pineapple Fried Rice | Jet Tila
Here’s what Dr. Stork himself does every single day to stay healthy:
Stay hydrated: “Think of your heart and your cardiovascular system as your plumbing,” he says, so drink plenty of water.
Try probiotics: Dr. Stork introduced Rachael to the gut-healthy probiotic drinks kombucha and kefir. Give them a taste, and check out her reaction in the video above.
Get a dog: Having a pet can lower blood pressure, and kids who grow up in homes with dogs typically have lower rates of asthma, allergies and eczema than kids without canine friends, explains Dr. Stork.
Use a nasal saline spray: It keeps the nasal passages moist, washes away allergens and prevents germs from lingering. “I carry nasal saline everywhere I go,” he says.
Eat more legumes and nuts: Not only do nuts and beans provide protein, they give us fiber as well, which is great for the gut. They’re affordable and portable — even a handful of almonds a day (about 1 ounce) provides 6 grams of protein and 4 grams of fiber, says Dr. Stork.
Use an exercise band: If you find yourself traveling or away from a gym, try a resistance band. It’s simple to use for stretching in pretty much every environment. –Plus, it’s wallet-friendly, too.
Know your numbers: Get your blood tested, Dr. Stork advises. This way you’ll know all your levels for cholesterol, blood pressure and blood glucose.
Even if you do your part to stay healthy, you or a loved one may someday need a blood donation. In fact, every two seconds, someone in the United States does. Rachael hosted a blood drive by arranging for the American Red Cross to set up their donation mobile right outside our studio, but you can donate right in your own community -- find a local blood drive through the American Red Cross here.
Here is some helpful information if you are considering donating:
* Wonder if you are eligible to donate? Check out the Red Cross blood donation eligibility page.
* Know you definitely want to donate? Fill out a RapidPass on your computer that morning, print and bring with you to speed up your donation appointment. This will save you about 20 minutes and help us get more people in!
* What should you eat and drink before you donate? Review tips for a successful donation!
* A blood donor card or driver’s license or two other forms of identification are required at check-in. Individuals who are 17 years of age in most states (16 with parental consent where allowed by state law), weigh at least 110 pounds and are in generally good health may be eligible to donate blood.