Updated: Monday 18 May 2020

Andy had noticed he was getting larger. He was aware that his chest would get tight, and he preferred to hide in the back of photographs. But it wasn't until he applied for the Healthy Weight Programme that he realised how close he was to a catastrophic event.

Updated: Monday 5 August 2019

If you’ve been told your cholesterol levels are high, there are exercise habits you can adopt to help combat the problem.

Updated: Thursday 17 January 2019

They say mathematics can explain the universe. It can also explain why you’re not achieving your weight loss goals. Head of Preventative Medicine, Dr Ben Kelly crunches the numbers.

Updated: Friday 7 December 2018

High blood pressure and cholesterol levels are a clear and present danger to your heart health. But there’s a super food that can turn the tide.

Updated: Tuesday 31 July 2018

Recent fitness trends have placed a greater focus on resistance training, but that's no reason to ignore the benefits of cardiovascular exercise. Nuffield Health's Head of Fitness, Chris Foster, provides the reasons cardio can improve your health.

Updated: Tuesday 3 April 2018

Personal Trainer Martyn Oakey fills us in on the tests involved in a Health MOT and how they can help you to improve your fitness.

Updated: Monday 9 October 2017

A high cholesterol rating means you should think carefully about what you eat, but it doesn’t mean all the fun has to go out of meal times.

Updated: Thursday 5 October 2017

It’s a common misconception that all cholesterol is bad for your health. Nuffield Health Professional Head of Physiology, Justin Jones, explains not only what good cholesterol is, but also how to increase the levels of it in your system.

Updated: Thursday 25 May 2017

What you eat can have a huge impact on the health of your cardiovascular system, so take control your risk of heart disease by making smart food choices.

Updated: Tuesday 22 November 2016

A healthy cholesterol level isn’t just about having less of the bad, it’s also about having plenty of the good. Here’s what healthy levels look like.