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The Best Substitutes For Meat

According to a recently released study, persons who consume a lot of red meat have a twofold increased risk of colon cancer. 

More precisely, Guest Posting demonstrates that the danger doubles in comparison to people who eat less red meat.

The Best Substitutes For Meat

However, how does this relate to those who never eat red meat?

Conjecture aside, I'm ready to wager that persons who consume a lot of red meat have a fourfold (or more) increased risk of colon cancer compared to vegans or those who don't eat any red meat.

By the way, abstaining from red meat is not just for vegetarians. While eliminating red meat, you may still consume other types of animal protein, such as fish and other shellfish.

The increased risk of colon cancer is only one of several health benefits of avoiding red meat consumption. Red meat products include saturated animal fat, which is linked to atherosclerosis and heart disease.

The fat cells of cows tend to accumulate toxins including heavy metals, pesticides, and unfavorable environmental pollutants, which are taken into your body when you consume cow fat. Red meat can also include these contaminants.

Additionally, eating red meat always involves consuming some animal fat.

The vibration of red meat, which I refer to as the next factor, also refers to the habitat in where the cow was grown or the meat's homeopathy. Was the setting natural? Did the cow have access to sunlight, good water, and open fields? Or was this a cow that was grown as part of a slaughtering business and was created only to make money?

You consume a product that is tainted with the unpleasant experience of the animal from which it originated if you eat cows' meat that has gone through that sort of experience.

Red meat consumption has several drawbacks, which is why more and more people are switching to healthier meat alternatives like fish, free-range poultry, or even plant-based proteins like spirulina or soy products like soy milk and tofu. 

Here, you'll experience the greatest degree of illness prevention and protection while also contributing to environmental preservation. After all, producing food from plants rather than animals causes the environment significantly less stress.

The same quantity of red meat protein may be produced on 10 acres as on 1 acre of soybeans. Additionally, spirulina cultivation yields 10 times more than soybean production.

 Consider this: spirulina may generate 100 times as much protein as cattle and red meat on a single acre of cropland. Realizing this will be crucial as the world's population rises and it gets more and harder to meet the population's protein needs.

All of these arguments support a plant-based diet as opposed to one that is dependent on eating animals. Many of you who are reading this currently consume a plant-based diet, but others of you who may be thinking about doing so undoubtedly don't know precisely how to go about it.

It's okay if you only want to cut back on your red meat intake for the time being; that's how all of us former meat eaters came to adopt a plant-based diet in the first place.

Few individuals ate as much meat as I did since I grew up with free access to all the red meat we desired (my grandfather was a cattle rancher). 

We always had enough red meat in the freezer, and we were free to consume as much hamburger, steak, or other meat as we pleased. I've been eating a lot of red meat for about 30 years.

I initially found the switch away from red meat to be challenging. I started eating various meat alternatives and cutting back on red meat, and fairly quickly I started to have a new perspective on red meat because if you eat less of it, you ultimately start to lose your desire for it. And in less than a year, I started to feel disgusted whenever I saw red meat at the grocery store. 

When I take a closer look, I understand what it is: a piece of ground-up, box-shaped flesh that was cut from a living creature's carcass. Typically, the container also has some blood dripping from it.

Every time I saw it, I felt repulsed and thought to myself, "Do I really want to eat like this for the rest of my life? This piece of a deceased cow that was cut up?" And "No" was the response. It didn't take me long to decide that I didn't want any red meat, and I now find it impossible to think of eating it.

There are several methods to eliminate red meat from your diet, so I urge you to explore and decide how you want to go about it. 

But the bottom line on red meat is that there is mounting research that suggests adopting a plant-based diet can help avoid cancer. It's time to become a vegetarian if you want to be healthy. If you have the confidence, you may even become a vegan.

Consider reducing or quitting red meat consumption in favor of nourishing your body with plant-based vitamins, minerals, phytonutrients, and even live energy. You'll be in the best possible health if you do it.


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