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No, Poor People Don't Eat the Most Fast Food

Fast food is generally viewed as a scourge on poor communities. New research suggests that its appeal is much wider and is most popular among the middle class. The most disheartening information found in this CNN study was the fact that nearly 80 percent of the respondents had eaten fast food within the last three weeks. Fast food was far from a one-off guilty pleasure. The richest income bracket ate fast food once a week on average and a lower middle class income bracket frequented fast food establishments four times every three weeks. 

The upshot is that good and accurate nutritional information is having difficulty competing with the slick marketing of fast food. The result is that obesity is skyrocketing while life expectancy drops. A better approach to eating can be found in my nutrition plan. It provides information that can benefit beginners and experts alike. It is a comprehensive approach to healthy eating. 

The foundation of my nutrition plan is whole, nourishing and sustainably sourced foods. Processed foods have no place in a healthy diet and should be abandoned entirely. The idea of preparing all of your own meals may seem daunting at first, but the benefits are enormous. Meal planning and shrewd shopping can make a nutritious diet affordable

The average fast food meal is $8, but this does not take the long-term cost into account. A healthy diet in conjunction with regular exercise can help you take back control of your health. I recommend high intensity interval training, and to sit as little as possible. A few common sense health tips are to avoid excessive alcohol consumption, tobacco and also to reduce stress. The Emotional Freedom Techniques is an empowering method of managing stress. 
 
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