Bacon, Sausage, Hot Dogs and Processed Meats Hike canc Risk

Bacon, Sausage, Hot Dogs and Processed Meats Hike canc Risk

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Bacon, Sausage, Hot Dogs and Processed Meats Hike canc Risk by 6700% Due to Chemical Preservative, Says Nutritionist

PR Newswire

22 Apr 2005

TUCSON, Ariz., April 22, 2005 /PRNewswire via COMTEX -- A chemical added to processed meat products is responsible for a 6700% increased risk in pancreatic canc, says author and nutritionist Mike Adams.

The conclusion is based in part on research conducted at the University of Hawaii that reveals a 67-fold increased risk of pancreatic canc in people who consume large quantities of hot dogs, sausage and other processed meats, versus those who consume little or no processed meat. The study was led by Dr. Ute Nothlings and was announced at the annual gathering of the American Association for canc Research.

While the study did not specifically name sodium nitrite as the cause of the heightened canc risk, the huge spike in toxicity and canc risk can only be explained by something added during meat processing, explains Mike Adams, author of "Grocery Warning."

Information about avoiding foods that promote chronic disease can be viewed here:

"We've known for years that sodium nitrite consumption leads to leukemia in children and brain tumors in infants," explained Adams. "Now we have a large-scale study of nearly 200,000 people that provides solid evidence of the link between processed meats and pancreatic canc." The ingredient also promotes colorectal canc as it passes through the digestive tract.

If sodium nitrite is so dangerous, why do food producers continue using it? The chemical is added primarily as a color fixer that turns meats a reddish, fresh-looking color that appeals to consumers. Packaged meats like hot dogs would normally appear a putrid gray, but with enough sodium nitrite added, the meats can seem visually fresh even if they've been on the shelves for months.

"Food producers use sodium nitrite for marketing reasons," says Adams. "It makes their food products look visually appealing, even while that very same ingredient promotes canc when consumed." The USDA once tried to ban sodium nitrite, but was unsuccessful due to political influence and lobbying efforts of meat processing companies.

Sodium nitrite is only one of several dangerous, disease-causing ingredients found in everyday foods and groceries, says Adams. In Grocery Warning, Adams teaches readers how to avoid dangerous foods and ingredients that promote diabetes, heart disease, Alzheimer's, depression, behavioral disorders, canc and many other common diseases. "Today's food supply is toxic," says Adams. "And if we don't stop poisoning our population through everyday groceries, disease rates will continue to skyrocket."

Grocery Warning is a downloadable manual written for everyday consumers who want to make healthier choices for themselves and their families.

SOURCE Truth Publishing

CONTACT: Truth Publishing, +1-520-390-7763



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