Time to shop the local, farmers market, organic sections in your local market, you-pick farms find them listed on this web page for you https://shopsandpoint.com/find-healthy-organic-food-markets-restaurants-farms/Consumers spend their energy blaming leaders when I believe they hold the power for making a difference. Just being real. Processed foods, are they a form of population control? Just something my brain wonders down the road of thought about. I mean it seems the processed food industry supports all the major corporations, making the medical world very wealthy while acting to control the population. They grow from consumer support, which is sad, consumers hold so much responsibility for the conditions of the Earth and our surroundings. Here is a link to some information that I started with my personal change some years ago, your gut will love you and maybe think clearer about your choices, https://www.mayoclinic.org/healthy-lifestyle/consumer-health/expert-answers/candida-cleanse/faq-20058174 Try going 30 days without sugar that includes carbs and fruit sugars and see the difference. Listen to your body it will tell you. Taste the difference between an organic vegetable and a non-organic vegetable and see for yourself. Time to stop supporting the foods that cost us quality health and life. Nutrition is basic.
12-24-19 “good read” The United States has an epidemic of processed foods-and it is killing us.
In looking for updated information, I found this-it seems I am not alone in my thinking. https://www.amazon.com/Fast-Food-Genocide-Processed-Killing-ebook/dp/B01N27P8BR
Food in our Markets toady-The number of lawsuits from people in the United States who say the herbicide caused them to develop cancer rose by about 5,000 to reach 18,400, Bayer said 7-30-19
To put that in perspective, a 12-ounce can of regular soda contains about 9 teaspoons of sugar, so quaffing even one a day would put all women and most men over the daily limit. Home » Harvard Health Blog » Eating too much added sugar increases the risk of dying with heart disease – Harvard Health Blog
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