More on Diet
My Top 5 Books on The Body
Picks from the author of author of
Eat with Joy: Redeeming God’s Gift of Food.
The Fitness-Driven Church
Across the country, congregations are whipping members into shape with highly marketed, faith-based health programs. What's right—and troubling—about the trend.
Rachel Marie Stone believes food is far more than fuel.
Sports Illustrated Can't Turn Us into Swimsuit Models
How the beauty culture blasphemes our bodies.
Being Skinny Is Not a Christian Virtue
Finding the right motivations for caring for our bodies.
God Has a Wonderful Plan for Your Body
It includes sex, diet, and sports—but so much more.
Exercise, technology, and diet help us live longer than ever. Should those who look to eternal life care?
Pass the Casserole
Losing control over your eating—like, when you can’t cook after surgery for cancer—has a way of turning anxiety into gratitude.
But it doesn't have to be this way.
The Grim Realities of Factory Farms
A Feast Fit for the King
Returning the growing fields and kitchen table to God.
Lessons learned between the couch and a 10k race.
Man Up, Christians
Resisting the health and longevity gospel.
Losing It on TV
Ruby Gettinger, a Sunday school teacher in Georgia who weighed 700 pounds, battles her obesity — and leans on God — on national television.
Worshiping with Creeping Things
Why the grocery store is a holy place.
My Top 5 Books on Food
How shall we then eat?
Choking on Modernity
The Maker's Diet is part of the problem.
Vegetarians in Paradise
Based on Isaiah 11:6-7 and 65:25, will we be vegetarians in the new heaven and earth as Adam and Eve were before the Fall?
The Weigh and the Truth
Christian dieting programs—like Gwen Shamblin's Weigh Down Diet—help believers pray off the pounds. But what deeper messages are they sending about faith and fitness?
Diabetes diagnosis motivates 'Tennessean' reporter to change his life
A preacher once told me that the New Testament Greek word “metanoia” — which my Bible translates as “repentance” — really refers to a complete transformation or metamorphosis. He said that it literally means to stop walking in one direction, to turn around, and begin walking the opposite. Diabetes for me has meant that kind of transformation. (Bob Smietana, The Tennessean)
Browse our Full Library of online archives, including past issues of CT magazine.
Unlock This Article for a Friend
To unlock this article for your friends, use any of the social share buttons on our site, or simply copy the link below.