No drug or vaccine will cure the American diet. : Terry Talks Nutrition

Did You Know?

Did You Know?

No drug or vaccine will cure the American diet.


The following conditions are premorbid conditions. Because of the huge population of American’s experiencing one or more unhealthy conditions, along with an underactive immune system, their risk of infection and death is greatly increased.  These conditions are directly related to the Standard American Diet (SAD) and a poor quality life style.

These unhealthy conditions are reversible with a change of diet and corrective lifestyle. With premorbid conditions, we are at a greater risk of other diseases.

It’s not the virus that's killing us. We are in such a poor state of health that we can no longer defend ourselves against viral infections. 

ADULT OBESITY

Currently, 72 percent of men and 63 percent of women are overweight or obese (people who are overweight have a BMI of 25 to 29, people who are obese have a BMI of 30 or greater). In 2020, 77 percent of men and 53 percent of women will have dysglycemia (either diabetes or pre-diabetes).

CHILDREN OBESITY

Among girls, the prevalence was 11 percent in 2000 and 13 percent in 2009, and is projected to be about 20 percent in 2020. In the United States, the prevalence of obesity among boys was about 14 percent in 2000 and 18 percent in 2008, and is projected to be about 27 percent in 2020.

LIVER DISEASE

Nonalcoholic Fatty Liver Disease 2020: The State of the Disease. Nonalcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD) is the most common liver disease, with a worldwide prevalence of 25%. In the United States 30%.  More than 80 million Americans have this deadly disease, and many don't even know it. Nonalcoholic fatty liver disease affects an estimated 80 million to 100 million Americans. Despite risks, there are no official recommendations for routine screening. The number one cause - HIGH FRUCTOSE CORN SYRUP (HFCS)!

TYPE 2 DIABETES

Effective therapy can prevent or delay diabetic complications. However, about 28 percent of Americans with diabetes are undiagnosed, and another 86 million American adults have blood glucose levels that greatly increase their risk of developing type 2 diabetes in the next several years.

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