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The bad food bible : why you can (and maybe should) eat everything you thought you couldn't

Carroll, Aaron E. (author.).

Available copies

  • 0 of 1 copy available at George H. and Ella M. Rodgers Memorial Library.

Current holds

1 current hold with 1 total copy.

Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Status Due Date
George H. and Ella M. Rodgers Memorial Library 613.25 CARROLL 34510011111059 New Books On holds shelf -

Record details

  • ISBN: 1328505774
  • ISBN: 9781328505774
  • Physical Description: xxxiv, 234 pages : illustrations ; 21 cm
    print
  • Edition: First Mariner Books edition
  • Publisher: Boston : Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2019.

Content descriptions

General Note: "Mariner Books."
Bibliography, etc. Note: Includes bibliographical references (pages 203-226) and index.
Formatted Contents Note: Butter: on fats -- Meat: on protein -- Eggs: on cholesterol -- Salt: on sodium -- Gluten: on grains -- GMOs: on genetically modified organisms -- Alcohol: on booze -- Coffee: on caffeine -- Diet soda: on carbohydrates and artificial sweeteners -- MSG: on monosodium glutamate -- Non-organic foods: on conventionally grown fruits, vegetables, and meat -- Conclusion: simple rules for healthy eating.
Summary, etc.: "Physician and popular New York Times Upshot contributor Aaron Carroll mines the latest evidence to show that many "bad" ingredients actually aren't unhealthy, and in some cases are essential to our well-being. Advice about food can be confusing. There's usually only one thing experts can agree on: some ingredients--often the most enjoyable ones--are bad for you, full stop. But as Aaron Carroll explains, these oversimplifications are both wrong and dangerous: if we stop consuming some of our most demonized ingredients altogether, it may actually hurt us. In The Bad Food Bible, Carroll examines the scientific evidence, showing among other things that you can: Eat red meat several times a week: The health effects are negligible for most people, and actually positive if you're 65 or older. Have a drink or two a day: As long as it's in moderation, it will protect you against cardiovascular disease without much risk. Enjoy a gluten-loaded bagel from time to time: It has less fat and sugar, fewer calories, and more fiber than a gluten-free one. Eat more salt: If your blood pressure is normal, you should be more worried about getting too little sodium than having too much. Full of counterintuitive lessons about foodwe hate to love,The Bad Food Bible is for anyone who wants to forge eating habits that are sensible, sustainable, and occasionally indulgent"--
Subject: Food habits
Nutrition Popular works

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