Changing our diet could save the planet

Published on by Aishah Rahman (author)

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According to NHS statistics 64% of adults were overweight or obese, and 14% of adults were reported to have been diagnosed with cardiovascular disease.

 

Scientists say diets and detoxes are the top of new year’s resolutions. Hastings resident Heidi Dunford says: “I don’t believe in new year’s resolutions, as I like to have consistent healthy lifestyle”.

 

The US News and World Report reveal that dash diets is top of the list for best diet.

This diet is designed to help people lower their high blood pressure with a mix of fruit and vegetables, whole grains and lean protein.

 

Studies show that the diet, particularly combined with exercise, reduces weight and blood pressure.

 

Hastings personal trainer from Station Plaza Fitness says: “For someone trying to become healthier in 2019, I would advise you to join a gym, hire a personal trainer and have a nutritional diet”.

 

Unhealthy diets are the leading cause of ill-health worldwide. A healthier diet could reduce 11 million pre-mature deaths per year.

Experts question the ability of the population to shift such dietary recommendations and their wider public acceptability.

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