Spices not only flavor food -- they may also hold a wealth of health benefits. Follow the links below to find WebMD's comprehensive coverage about the health benefits of specific spices, how to incorporate them into your diet, and much more.
5 Spices You're Not Using
WebMD helps you add fantastic flavor -- and health benefits -- to your meals with these five spices.
Cinnamon is a popular spice around the world, but there are other uses. Learn more about cinnamon as a spice, its other uses, health benefits, nutrition, and possible risks.
Your Heart-Healthy Grocery Shopping List
This heart-healthy kitchen essentials guide may help you lower your cholesterol.
Heart Failure and a Low-Salt Diet
Your heart can benefit from a low-sodium diet. But how do you do that? Here’s how.
The Many Uses of Ginger
Find out how ginger can spice up your life -- and recipes.
Spices and Herbs That Can Help You Stay Healthy
Herbs and spices not only add flavor to your food, but they can help you stay healthy, too.
5 Flavor-Rich Ways to Cut Sodium
Are you cutting back on sodium because you have high blood pressure, or for other health reasons? This article tells you how to cook delicious food without too much salt.
Why Is Oregano Good For You?
The oil and leaves from an oregano plant treat headaches, ease muscle pain, and soothe your stomach.
Slideshows & Images
Health Benefits of Cinnamon
Could the jar of cinnamon on your spice rack be the secret to better skin, a healthier heart, lower blood sugar, and more? Find out if the claims hold up.
Pump Up the Flavor With Spices and Herbs
What's in your spice rack? From oregano to curry, see how to cook with herbs and spices to add flavor without fat, sugar, or salt.
Surprising Food Combos for Big Flavor
Radish and watermelon. Fruit pizza. Prosciutto drizzled with molasses. Chef Lynne Rossetto Kasper shares her surprising flavor combinations in our sumptuous slideshow.
Health Benefits of Turmeric
The yellow-orange spice turmeric may be trendy with the wellness crowd. But is it truly a super food? Here's what it can -- and can't -- do for your health.