Happy Sunday! As always, Links We Love brings you our favorite health and fitness information from around the web. This week, we’re looking at food trends: from Americans’ love affair with hot sauce to people that pay to watch other folks eat dinner. We want to spread the love and share kickass content in the wellness world, and here are our picks:

The New Way to Love Food
With intermittent fasting growing in popularity, a scientist published findings suggesting alternating days of caloric restriction and indulgence could be the key to weight loss. (via The Atlantic)

One Twin Gave Up Sugar, The Other Gave Up Fat. Their Experiment Could Change YOUR Life
Twin doctors in the U.K. designed an experiment in which one would remove carbs from his diet, while the other would eliminate almost all fat. The goal was to see which lifestyle was “healthier” — but the results weren’t so straightforward. (via The Daily Mail)

The American Hot Sauce Craze in One Mouth-Watering Chart
People of the world — spice up your life! In the past 10 years, the American market for hot sauce has grown by 150 percent, possibly a result of increasing populations of Asian and Latino immigrants. (via Quartz)

Photo: Jackie / Domestic Fits

This Girl Makes $9,000 A Month Eating Food In Front of Her Webcam
Some of us pay to eat food; others get paid for eating it. “Gastronomic voyeurism” is a growing trend in South Korea: Basically, people film themselves consuming a large meal and broadcast the video to thousands of viewers. (via Digg)

This Vending Machine Sells Fresh Salad Instead of Junk Food
Vending-machine-fare for lunch? It’s not so gross anymore, at least not in downtown Chicago, where a vending machine provides locally grown, organic eats instead of the typical selection of stale candy. (via Fast Company)

Farmers FridgePhoto: Farmer’s Fridge

What were some of your favorite links from around the web? Let us know in the comments below or tweet directly at @greatist!

[Note: These are outside sources, which don’t always follow Greatist’s strict (and awesome) research standards.]