What/where are the studies that have compared the low-fat, whole foods vegan diet you advocate with either a general vegetarian/vegan, or general omnivorous diet? And if the occasional fish and meat eaters swing the entirety of the 12% reduction in dying (dying younger, presumably, as nothing eliminates our 100% chance of dying), then that seems to imply that health-conscious occasional meat and fish eaters live longer than conventional vegetarians and vegans. It would seem to be presumptuous to say that McDougal/Ornish/Fuhrman etc. following veg*ns will live longer than health-conscious omnivores unless specific studies have been done. I admire Professor Campbell's work, but similarly, in the China Study the healthiest populations consumed the least amount of animal products, but they weren't vegan or vegetarian. He and we in the pro-low-fat, whole-foods vegan camp make a logical leap to assuming that means that consuming no animal products whatsoever must produce even greater longevity and disease resistance, but have any signifcant studies been done that prove this?
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This is great news! glad I decided to kick the meat :)
Does anyone know if they adjusted for leather usage ?
Fattening foods are still popular, even if so many people are usually interested in losing weight. If you're one of the few thin people that want to gain weight, it's very important to follow a diet rich in nutrients that provides proteins and energy. http://garciniatruth.com/
going vegan or vegetarian does mean it will help with health benefits but thats if the majority of your food intake is mostly products that grown in the field, of course if you start baking treats and having those all the time it wont help your figure and cholesterol!
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