The 12 foods you should never eat again

Nearly 60% of your body’s weight is composed of fat, according to the Center for Disease Control. Not all fat is fat good. It comes in different forms, but mostly it comes from fish, which is high in cholesterol. Just two servings of fish a week is recommended — that’s two-fifths of an entire plate full. High quality fish contains essential minerals like calcium, magnesium, magnesium, phosphorus, iron, calcium carbonate, phosphorous, phosphorus, iron, copper, and selenium. Many fish oils are loaded with omega-3 fatty acids. You should consult your doctor if you’re going to eat fish at all — it’s not just fish — but those options are a great idea for making you feel better.

*Remember, omega-3 fatty acids aren’t the only types of omega-3s. Fish like mackerel, salmon, and trout are all good options, too. They’re not perfect, however. Fish oil might contain toxins like nickel, but it’s important to note that these fats can be healthy in moderation. If you take fish oil capsules, fill them only with fish oil. You shouldn’t take omega-3 fats as a pill; you can take them via fish oil oil supplements.

Not all meat can be great for you, too. Most people don’t consume whole meat every day. In the general population, meat has been shown to cause inflammation that results in arthritis, hormone imbalances, and heart problems. Flank steak is particularly problematic. Chicken breast and beef are good, and they have some omega-3s that fish don’t. But avocados, shellfish, and cheese are all top foods for cholesterol and other potentially harmful ingredients. So don’t eat them — they’re high in saturated fats, salt, and unhealthy components.

Salt isn’t as bad as cholesterol, but eating way too much salt is a terrible idea for a myriad of reasons. Especially if it’s processed. Processed meat (i.e. processed meats like burger, bacon, sausages, fish, poultry, etc.) is a huge part of the salt burden — as is salt added to most processed foods that aren’t necessarily processed meats. Salt is responsible for up to 30% of the salt Americans take in. A typical person consumes a pound of salt per year, which is a lot of salt. Beyond one teaspoon, however, salt doesn’t contribute to illness or cardiovascular disease. If your goal is to feel great, avoid salt, but if you’re trying to remain healthy and healthy, salt can be a good thing.

All of your eggs can be toxic. Eggs, particularly over-cooked hard boiled eggs, are not a great idea for everyone. As the New England Journal of Medicine reports, processed eggs can cause serious health issues, including cancer. Harvard professor and investigator Eric Goldstein says, “there is the potential that overexposure to greater doses of omega-3 fats found in processed, refined, and poorly raw egg whites may promote atherosclerosis or stroke.” To add to it, eggs are made from thousands of chemical compounds — some of which are known to be toxic for your health.

Fermented foods can be toxic, too. However, fermented foods have fewer chemicals (hardly any at all), and they’re an easy source of nutrients and low fat. A handful of fermented plants are enough to give you a full day’s worth of healthy nutrients. Just don’t eat them too often — they’re a great source of nitrates, which can contain bacteria that lead to unhealthy bloating and diarrhea, yeast can lead to unhealthy gut bugs, and the harmful bacteria in fermented foods can compete with healthy bacteria in your gut to become “wholly in control”.

Marinated fish isn’t bad, but shouldn’t be the only way you eat fish. Most fish products aren’t produced in the way you ingest them, but you should keep up with the FDA standards. They say that “fish that are processed with bacteria, hormones, growth hormones, or artificial hormones or high phosphorous does not appear healthy, fit for human consumption.” Both white and red fish should be processed by chickens.

Not all fish are perfect for you. Consult your doctor if you’re dealing with certain health problems, allergies, or immune problems.

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