A Consumer's Guide to Toxic Food Additives

A Consumer's Guide to Toxic Food Additives

How to Avoid Synthetic Sweeteners, Artificial Colors, MSG, and More

Linda Bonvie, Bill Bonvie, James S. Turner

$10.99

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Description

Recognize, identify, and eliminate from your diet the most harmful ingredients, such as high fructose corn syrup, aluminum, carrageenan, and more, that you never knew you consumed every day!

These days, the food on our tables is a far cry from what our grandparents ate. While it may look and taste the same and is often marketed under familiar brand names, our food has slowly but surely morphed into something entirely different—and a lot less benign.

Ever wondered how bread manages to stay “fresh” on store shelves for so long? How do brightly colored cereals get those vibrant hues? Are artificial sweeteners really a healthy substitute for sugar? Whether you’re an experienced label reader or just starting to question what’s on your plate, A Consumer's Guide to Toxic Food Additives helps you cut through the fog of information overload. With current, updated research, A Consumer's Guide to Toxic Food Additives identifies thirteen of the most worrisome ingredients you might be eating and drinking every day. Learn about:

• The commonly used flavor enhancers you should avoid at all costs
• Two synthetic sweeteners that are wreaking havoc on the health of Americans in ways ordinary sugar does not
• Artificial colors and preservatives in your child’s diet and how they have been linked directly to ADHD
• The “hidden” ingredients in most processed foods that were declared safe to consume without ever really being researched
• The hazardous industrial waste product that’s in your food and beverages
• The toxic metal found in processed foods that has been linked to Alzheimer’s
• The invisible meat and seafood ingredient that’s more dangerous than “Pink Slime”

In a toxic world, educate yourself, change what you and your family eat, and avoid these poisons that are the known causes of our most prevalent health problems.


Author

Linda Bonvie:
Linda and Bill Bonvie are journalists who have spent more than two decades writing about food safety and environmental issues for magazines and newspapers, as coauthors of books (Chemical-Free Kids and Chemical-free Kids: The Organic Sequel), and as bloggers at FoodIdentityTheft.com, sponsored by Citizens for Health. They live in New Jersey.

James S. Turner is a Washington, DC, based attorney and board chairman of the nonprofit Citizens for health. He has represented businesses, individuals, and consumer groups in a wide variety or regulatory matters involving food, drugs, health, the environment, and public safety. His landmark book, The Chemical Feast, was credited with helping launch the consumer-protection movement.


Linda and Bill Bonvie are journalists who have spent more than two decades writing about food safety and environmental issues for magazines and newspapers, as coauthors of books (Chemical-Free Kids and Chemical-free Kids: The Organic Sequel), and as bloggers at FoodIdentityTheft.com, sponsored by Citizens for Health. They live in New Jersey.

James S. Turner is a Washington, DC, based attorney and board chairman of the nonprofit Citizens for health. He has represented businesses, individuals, and consumer groups in a wide variety or regulatory matters involving food, drugs, health, the environment, and public safety. His landmark book, The Chemical Feast, was credited with helping launch the consumer-protection movement.


Linda and Bill Bonvie are journalists who have spent more than two decades writing about food safety and environmental issues for magazines and newspapers, as coauthors of books (Chemical-Free Kids and Chemical-free Kids: The Organic Sequel), and as bloggers at FoodIdentityTheft.com, sponsored by Citizens for Health. They live in New Jersey.

James S. Turner is a Washington, DC, based attorney and board chairman of the nonprofit Citizens for health. He has represented businesses, individuals, and consumer groups in a wide variety or regulatory matters involving food, drugs, health, the environment, and public safety. His landmark book, The Chemical Feast, was credited with helping launch the consumer-protection movement.

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