Is My Diet Sustainable?

An article written by Lee Sonogan

What is a Sustainable Diet and Why Do We Need It? - RSA

“To ensure good health: eat lightly, breathe deeply, live moderately, cultivate cheerfulness, and maintain an interest in life.” – William Londen

The implications of what we eat have become like a religion to some people. Nutrition is the battlegrounds in who is more healthy or scientifically smarter vs the objective reality of the individual. 2 thirds of all studies are funded by industries just making the confusion worse in what is right and wrong in the abstract and what the data means either in what can become identified and what is truly unviable. To answer the above question, the average traditional diet of processed foods is not sustainable; but I have changed since all doctors I saw as a kid or teenager considered me obese.

I was fat when I was younger and used foot as a mood stabilizer in a panic. Getting acid reflux as well and ruining the back of my teeth, was my first indication I needed to make changes. These days with next to no exercise I can honestly say there is slight inflammation in my body parts although the depression connection being one marker related is not currently any factor in the chemical reactions of my brain. Cutting down on sugars and consuming more lean meats/carbs, if anything my daily fat count is low and they are an element that blocks positive nutrients from the meat and plants I have.

In the documentary (What The Health), the premise is the World Health Organisation naming meat a group 1 carcinogen aligned in the same category of cigarettes. The underlying information summarized here by Harvard,  show some peer-reviewed studies with conjunctions to dieses but nothing so overwhelming that discourages moderation. These differences show how misleading in judgemental can be in cherry-picking particular pieces of research to fit their own narratives.

In my closing statements, I believe you can become perfectly healthy on a purely vegan diet although need the dedication to fulfil all vitamins and deficiency levels. It cancels the risk of heart attacks, on the other hand, it has the change to increase strokes. More pure meat diets can help with autoimmune issues and diabetes but a green diet at a longer-term is as equally good. Overall the human diet is fairly complex to the individual’s personal choice, heart disease is responsible for 16% of death in the world (2000 – 2 million to 2019 and 8.9 million deaths), showing that more than half are aiming towards maintaining unconcerning health.

“The human body has been designed to resist an infinite number of changes and attacks brought about by its environment. The secret of good health lies in successful adjustment to changing stresses on the body.” – Harry J. Johnson

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