I find it interesting that while the title and the article it is quoting make a
point of showing all of the other factors that lead to obesity, the only
suggestions made for curbing weight gain all have to do with restriction of
fatty foods (which they have just said is not nec. one of the contributing
factors). Why are none of the solutions addressed to the reasons in the
article? Some heavy people already eat much less than many of their skinny
counterparts and exercise daily. It would be really nice to see solutions for
I thought that when the crash started in 2008. Knowing that schools have well
equipped kitchens. Smorgasbord's should be there. Food served at low cost.
Fresh fruit, vegetables and meat. Lunch sacks could be bout to there.
So, now we want to have a World Wide Food Police? People need to be informed
about healthy choices in food and exercise. Then it's left up to them to
make their dining choices. It would be helpful if the restaurants would have
healthier choices on their menus, but again they don't need Food Police
telling them how to do it. The other things that they say are making people fat,
why don't they tackle that problem head on like they want to tackle the
food industry. If you don't treat each area with equal treatment you are
bond to fail. But again I say, people don't need Food Police. Give them
information and let them govern themselves.
"Some heavy people already eat much less than many of their skinny
counterparts and exercise daily."Maybe the obesity epidemic
stems from another glaring problem in the U.S.We don't think
rationally about things.
I just read the book Wheat Belly and the author makes a compelling case that the
biggest reason is the amount of genetically modified wheat that we all consume.
If you want to lose weight you should read it.
I've known friends and family who suffer because of poor decisions that
affect their weight, and I've found the only way in my own life to prevent
it is to become educated about my body and live healthily.There may
well be other factors, and it's important to understand them... But in the
end, if I blame anything I can't control, it becomes a scapegoat, and we
have more than enough people wasting resources trying to regulate scapegoats.
If someone would become obese by going out late to eat fast food, limiting
access to that fast food late at night doesn't make them stop and
critically analyze their obesity-supporting decision.