Half of all consumers are shopping more health consciously since the pandemic, according to a leading global professional services company. This includes prepping and planning weekly meals and preparing most, if not all, meals at home to avoid eating at restaurants.
Back-to-school in 2020 has looked very different from previous years. And while new safety and sanitization measures and protocols were enacted in schools to keep students safe from COVID-19, allergy experts say this can also help reduce the risk of allergic reactions.
Protein is an essential nutrient for good health; however, many Canadians are unsure of whether meat or plant-based protein sources can best help achieve their health and fitness goals. Recent research published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition seeks to determine this.
There’s some good news for milk chocolate lovers! Researchers from North Carolina State University have discovered that adding peanut skins to milk chocolate boosts the treat’s antioxidant properties, making it a healthier option, like dark chocolate.
As the second wave of COVID-19 unfolds and the holiday season knocks on the doors of Canadians, consumers are quite likely to consider stockpiling necessary food items as they did when the pandemic began. The question is, will stockpiling be necessary?
Back in March, as the pandemic came to the forefront in Canada, the Peanut Bureau of Canada (PBC), reported on how consumer shopping habits were quickly shifting to adapt to the new realities of living, and how trends were changing the grocery retail landscape.
The pandemic has altered Canada’s grocery retail landscape and, by extension, Canadian consumer behaviour. According to research from Shopper Intelligence, a shopper and marketing research firm, consumers are more open-minded and impulsive than they were pre-COVID-19.
Did you know that peanuts can be good for your brain? This powerful legume is chock-full of vitamins, minerals, antioxidants and protein. The Peanut Institute outlines the positive impact that consuming peanut protein can have on your brain.
The natural fats found in peanut butter can benefit your heart, lower cholesterol and satisfy. This article breaks down the different types of fat in peanut butter, so you can help your clients and patients understand what it all means.
The long-running CHILD Cohort Study suggests that children who don’t eat peanut protein before turning one could be more likely to develop a peanut allergy by age three.
As a dietitian, you likely meet people from different walks of life with various needs and wants. The PBC has recapped the four most influential generations, providing some insight on the behaviours and motivations of each.
The COVID-19 health crisis is evolving by the day,. Since the announcement of the global pandemic, many shoppers have started to stockpile their pantries in a response to food safety fears. While information on the longevity of this crisis is still unknown, consumers are looking for shelf-stable items that are nutritious and economical.