Health notes: Women hate their thights but love their cleavage

Tune in

Two new films seek to educate consumers on just where their food comes from. “Labels Matter” encourages viewers to get behind the mandatory labeling of genetically engineered food in the US (our country currently does not require it), while “The Apple Pushers” documents the lives of immigrant street cart vendors selling produce in food deserts. You can watch “Labels Matter” online at www.justlabelit.org; “The Apple Pushers” is screening in New York and Boston this spring — visit www.applepushers.com for details.

Win big

MOTOACTV, a dual GPS fitness tracker and MP3 player from Motorola, is giving away a personal training training session with a celebrity trainer and 100 new MOTOACTVs and accessory packs. Enter online at www.facebook.com/motorola.

To the races

Feb. 7 is the last day you can register for the TD Five Boro Bike Tour 2012, which takes place May 6. The 40-mile tour (it’s not a race, so there’s no pressure to speed through it) takes riders on a scenic trip throughout the city, where they’ll ride on closed streets amongst thousands of other bikers. Registration is done via lottery, so if you’re randomly selected you’ll hear by March 1, and then be given a week to complete your entry form. Visit www.bikenewyork.org to learn more.

Survey: Body image

57 percent of women and 42 percent of men think they look fat when they look in the mirror.

Most hated body part: Thighs (women) Butt (men)

Most flaunted body part among women

· 31 percent of women said cleavage

· 19 percent said their butts

· 14 percent said their legs

Source: FITNESS Magazine and Yahoo! Shine

Drink like a Giant

We hear that multiple Giants players are drinking Cheribundi, an all-natural tart cherry juice, after their games to help them recover. Tart cherries are loaded with antioxidants that are good for your heart, immune system and brain, and the drink has been proven to help reduce symptoms of arthritis in the knee. Thankfully, you don’t have to travel to Indianapolis to track down a bottle — pick one up at Whole Foods.

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