As almost everyone on the planet knows, The Oprah Winfrey Show will come to an end this spring after 25 years of groundbreaking interviews, emotional reveals, multiple awards and the best giveaways ever. Arguably the most influential TV personality of all time, Oprah Winfrey has helped sell millions of books and launched a myriad of successful careers. Her next venture, OWN: The Oprah Winfrey Network, kicks off Jan. 1, but her talk show is still her No. 1 priority. "My intention is to be fully present this season," says Winfrey, 56. "To take in every experience and allow myself to feel it all."
Read the full interview after the jump...
Oprah Winfrey celebrates her show's 25th anniversary this fall, and we — along with Dr. Oz, Nate Berkus and Dr. Phil — are joining in on the fun in our Aug. 30th cover story. So tell us: What is your all-time favorite Oprah Winfrey Show moment? Were you ...
Sure, stars often appear superhuman on TV—but that doesn't mean they're not susceptible to the health concerns of lesser mortals. In his latest Ask Dr. Oz Hollywood edition (check local listings), the all-knowing Dr. Mehmet Oz fields mind-and-body questions from a variety of bold-face names, including Lost's Michael Emerson, who wants to know what causes black eyes...
Oprah Winfrey has announced the flagship lineup for her Oprah Winfrey Network, which she'll launch on January 1, 2011. It's a mix of shows that capitalizes on Winfrey's strengths, including programs about spirituality, health, celebrities, children and families, and hard-hitting investigative documentaries. Winfrey herself presented the lineup to advertisers on Thursday. Let's take a look at the 15 titles in the starting lineup:
Following the news that the government has switched its stance on mammogram screenings and self-exams, Dr. Mehmet Oz says women under 50 should do what makes them feel most comfortable.
Oprah Winfrey: Ending talk show "feels right in my bones"
"There are two groups of people, I think, in America," Dr. Oz explained on Monday's The Doctor Oz Show. The two groups are what he calls the ...
Dr. Mehmet Oz, during an Oprah visit
1. Think inches, not pounds. Wrap a tape measure around your waist (at belly-button level) and suck in lightly. For optimum health, your waist size should be half your height.
2. Walk 30 minutes a day.The best predictor of how long and well you will live is your exercise capacity. Since you only need 30 minutes daily, go with hassle-free methods: Use the stairs instead of the elevator, or vow not to watch Grey's Anatomy unless you're on a stationary bike.
3. Clean out the fridge. Execute your nutritional felons by reading the label of every food stashed in your cupboards, refrigerator, desk drawers, pockets or cheeks. Throw out any food that has any of these in the first five ingredients: saturated fat, trans fat, simple sugar, enriched bread or high-fructose corn syrup.
4. Shop smart. A 100 isn't just good for spelling tests — it's also a symbol of nutritional perfec