Why do people eat a lot of raw, processed, and high-fat food?

Posted December 13, 2018 09:48:50Raw, processed and high fat foods have a reputation for being “high in fat and calories,” and it’s no surprise that many people are looking to get a bit healthier.

But new research published in the journal Current Biology finds that eating a lot more of raw foods is actually associated with a lower risk of cancer and heart disease.

What’s more, there is no benefit to eating raw foods for weight loss, the study found.

“We know that people who eat a high-carbohydrate diet have a higher risk of cardiovascular disease,” lead author of the study, Sarah J. Johnson, Ph.

D., from the University of Illinois at Chicago, said in a statement.

“The aim of our study was to examine the association between dietary fat and risk of colorectal cancer, the leading cause of cancer death in the United States.

The findings show that individuals who eat an average of 12 grams of dietary fat per day are less likely to develop colorectoral cancer than individuals who are less overweight, with no association between fat intake and cancer risk.”JOHNSON’S STUDYMANY WAS GROUNDED BY HIGHER METS AND MORE FOODSAs the authors write, the findings “provide evidence that the diet of a large proportion of the US population can be associated with cancer risk in the long term, despite the fact that consumption of higher amounts of fat is not associated with higher risk.”

To investigate the association, the researchers conducted a systematic review of the literature on the association of fat intake with risk of breast cancer.

They found that the consumption of 16 grams of fat per person per day was associated with “a 13% lower risk in women who were 40 to 64 years old.”

The study also found that individuals eating the highest levels of dietary fiber, whole grains, nuts, seeds, legumes, and fish, and those consuming less than 100 grams of fiber per day had a lower cancer risk than those who ate the lowest amount of food.

“Our results suggest that high intake of dietary fats may not be protective against cancer in women in middle age and older,” Johnson said in the statement.

“But even those with a high intake may still be at risk for developing the disease and even for dying prematurely.”

Read more:Researchers find that a diet rich in fruits and vegetables lowers cancer risk by a third, but not necessarily in menThe researchers say that their results are important because “a large portion of Americans consume foods with high levels of fat and are at increased risk for cancers of the colon, esophagus, breast, and liver.”

The findings come after the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) warned consumers to limit the amount of saturated fat they eat.

In November, the agency said that eating saturated fats can increase the risk of heart disease and strokes, and the body cannot break down saturated fat itself.

“The FDA’s decision to ban the use of trans fats in processed foods, especially processed foods made with partially hydrogenated oils, is a critical step in reducing the risk and burden of heart-related disease,” the agency wrote in a press release.

“While trans fats may be beneficial to the health of people who consume them, the amount and types of trans fat found in foods should be determined by individual foods, and not by the health status of individual people.”

According to the US Department of Agriculture, saturated fat is one of the most common fat compounds in the body.

According to Johnson, the research provides a valuable insight into the health risks associated with eating too much of a single nutrient.

“I think that there is this idea that if you eat a bunch of things, you can get the nutrients you need and the health benefits from it,” she said.

“This is not true.

There is a tradeoff between the health and the quantity of nutrients.”

Read More:Read more on obesity:More health stories from Australia