Article from Article Mayhem and entitled Men's Fitness - Sports, Fitness, Health, Nutrition, Style and Sex - By Patsy Bartlett (Men's Fitness - Sports, Fitness, Health, Nutrition, Style and Sex: Article from Article Mayhem and entitled Men'...)...
In America now we cannot walk, drive, watch TV, surf the web, or flip through a magazine without seeing a new weight loss or muscle gain ad. New fad diets, explosive muscle supplements, and diet pills pop up everyday like weeds. The worst part about them? Trying to find out what, if any...
Organic food production methods promote biodiversity, the biological cycling of nutrients, and plant and animal health. Certified organic farmers may not use toxic synthetic pesticides, artificial fertilizers, and unnecessary hormones or antibiotics. Instead, they use practices that restore, maintain, and enhance soil and ecosystem health. GMOs, artificial ingredients, or trans fats may not be used.
The key to longevity is to eat to live not live to eat! Whether you eat 3 square meals a day, 5 plus small meals or fast one or more days per week the transformational power of food is “good medicine” as you learn how to eat healthy and become a conscious consumer.
Cheap organic foods? In the face of global economic struggle, the issue of personal finance is at the heart of the average consumer. But do you really have to shed an exorbitant amount of your money to purchase organic foods over conventional?
This article does an excellent job of proving that you do not have to break the bank in order to stay healthy. These days the proce of groceries are on the rise and it can be difficult to be picky about the nutritional value of what you put into your mouth. In this article, organic foods are the focus. Allthough I had never considered organic foods before, this article introduced me to a few! I am now very interested in eating brown rice instead of white rice, and making sure the produce I eat is organic as well.
Coffee, olive oil and fish are just some of the adulterated and intentionally mislabeled foods regularly passed off as something they’re not.
In a country where we have relatively strict labeling regulations, many food manufacturers still manage to swindle shoppers by adding fillers or diluting the real deal with less expensive ingredients, without the knowledge of the consumer. And in fact, it’s become so prevalent that the U.S. Pharmacopeial Convention, a nonprofit that sets standards used by the FDA, set up a database to track the infractions. Called the Food Fraud Database (FFD), it describes food fraud as the "deliberate substitution, addition, tampering or misrepresentation of food, food ingredients or food packaging, or false or misleading statements made about a product for economic gain." It has a shocking number of entries.