Vegetarian Bodybuilder Andreas Cahling Photo! – Vegan Times Healthy Food Recipes – No Paleo Malnutrition No Crossfit Failure No Meat Cancer Baby Risk

Vegetarian Bodybuilder Andreas Cahling Photo! – Vegan Times Healthy Food Recipes – No Paleo Malnutrition No Crossfit Failure No Meat Cancer Baby Risk
Healthy Foods To Eat
Image by vegetarians-dominate-meat-eaters-01
Vegetarian Protein Muscle Mass – Andreas Cahling Massive Vegetarian Bodybuilder. Body Building Champion.

Meat is a horrible source of protein, it is soaking with a pernicious form of iron called "heme iron" which can damage the human body and especially the liver.

Plants contain a higher quality of iron, which is better absorbed by the human body, and even faster, especially in combination with Vitamin C. Heme Iron, the kind found in meat and steak is horrible for the human male, and can cause damage.

Eating meat is also more effeminate, because unlike plants which contain only the plant form of phytoestrogens which actually PROTECT AGAINST estrogen, meat and hamburgers and steak contain huge amounts of mammalian female hormones, ractopamine, and estradiol.

Each piece of meat a man puts in his mouth is distending his belly, and giving him female hormones which is why so many meat-eaters grow flabby saggy chests and a woman’s paunch-type stomach. This is often seen in BBQ Barbequed meat eaters.

Meat eaters are often obese and with flabby male love-handles. This is due to eating meat. Vegetarians do not have this problem, and have more protein and muscle mass.

Mike Tyson is also a vegan. So is heavyweight UFC Fighter Frank Mir at just shy of 300 pounds of vegetarian muscle. Cal’s football 285 pound strongman linebacker is also vegetarian.

And the biggest bodybuilder in the world at 7 feet 3 inches tall and 435 pounds, is a vegetarian.

Dr. T. Colin Campbell’s: The China Study: Reducing Risk of Disease through a Vegan Diet- 2 – HEALTHY LIVING Dr. T. Colin Campbell’s The China Study: Reducing Risk of Disease through a Vegan Diet- P 2. Episode: 879, Air Date: 9 – February – 2009
Video Rating: 4 / 5

Enlarged Heart is Serious Health Risk for Overweight Children

Cerritos, CA (PRWEB) May 1, 2007

A recent study completed by the Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center found that some children with enlarged hearts went undiagnosed because parents and medical staff did not recognize that the children were overweight. One potential reason for the missed diagnosis, the study suggested, is that with the large number of overweight children, these kids are now viewed by most as quite normal.

“With over 24 million American kids overweight or obese, medical professionals might no longer focus on the weight status of overweight children as a primary point of concern. This desensitization may result in less than aggressive evaluations of some overweight children who have potentially serious medical conditions, such as enlarged hearts,” stated Dr Daniel Kirschenbaum, Clinical Director for Healthy Living Academies, and recognized researcher on childhood obesity affiliated with Northwestern University Medical School.

An enlarged heart, a condition known as left ventricular hypertrophy, or LVH, is a leading indicator of increased risk for cardiovascular disease in adults. Medical professionals are concerned that children with enlarged hearts will experience early onset of heart attacks and coronary artery disease.

“The first step is for everyone–medical professionals included–to recognize that the children are overweight,” continued Dr Kirschenbaum, “The next step in reducing the risk of children having an enlarged heart and other potentially serious medical conditions is for the child to return to a healthy weight. Healthy Living Academies’ year-round boarding schools and summer camps offer one of the most prominent ways for children to lose a remarkable amount of weight during the program, and continue to lose weight once the program concludes.”

Wellspring Camps are part of Healthy Living Academies, the leading organization of treatment programs for pediatric and adolescent obesity. Healthy Living Academies programs include Academy of the Sierras California, Academy of the Sierras North Carolina, Wellspring New York, Wellspring Adventure Camp, Wellspring Adventure Camp California, Wellspring Texas, Wellspring Hawaii, Wellspring Family Camp in Michigan, and Wellspring UK. To learn more about Academy of the Sierras, Wellspring Camps or Healthy Living Academies, visit or call 866-364-0808.

Healthy Living Academies is a division of Aspen Education Group, the nation’s leading provider of education programs for struggling or underachieving young people. With over 30 programs in 12 states and the United Kingdom, Aspen provides a comprehensive range of therapeutic interventions, including boarding schools, residential treatment and wilderness therapy. Aspen Education Group is a division of CRC Health Group, the nation’s largest chemical dependency and related behavioral health organization. For more information, visit or call 888-972-7736.


Risk Management: For Occupational Health and Safety (Safety at Work Series, V. 2)

Risk Management: For Occupational Health and Safety (Safety at Work Series, V. 2)

Managing safety in the workplace requires a wide range of safety and health subjects to be mastered. Traditionally, this has been achieved by reference to an encompassing text such as Safety at Work – widely acknowledged as the authoritative guide to safety and health in the workplace. Written by a team of specialist contributors under the joint editorship of John Ridley and John Channing, it has been prepared in association with the Institution of Occupational Safety and Health and covers their academic requirements for membership.

In order to make elements of this authoritative work available to those who require information on only one of the major aspects of occupational safety and health, the following modular texts, drawn from the fifth edition of Safety at Work, are now available:
Safety Law
Risk Management
Occupational Hygiene
Workplace Safety
These separate texts include all the latest changes in health, safety, employment and environmental legislation and are essential reading for all who need to have knowledge of the subject. Particular emphasis is placed on the role of the manager and recognises the shift in employment numbers from manufacturing to service industries. Important coverage is given to the influences on health and safety, practical safety management and behavioural techniques and to the management of chemicals, ergonomics and the environment.

List Price: $ 57.95


Miscarriage and Heart Attack Risk Linked?

Miscarriage and Heart Attack Risk Linked?
A miscarriage and heart attack risk has been linked together in the latest study produced. Thousands of women suffer from miscarriages a year, and that alone is difficult for women and families to . . .
Read more on Gather

Yogurt in, soda out: Army revamps training diet
At Army training sites across the nation, the mess hall is beginning to look different: Milk and juice dispensers are…
Read more on Deseret News

Health and Safety Risk Assessments in the Workplace

Health and Safety Risk Assessments in the Workplace

Health and Safety Risk Assessments in the Workplace

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Health and Safety Risk Assessments in the Workplace

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Posted: Nov 05, 2010 |Comments: 0




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Health and Safety Risk Assessments in the Workplace

By: Nik Cassells

About the Author

Nik cassells lives in Sittingbourne, Kent and works in Partnership with phoenixhsc who are highly regarded as providers as recognised health and safety qualifications. You can visit phoenixhsc at

(ArticlesBase SC #3615324)

Article Source: – Health and Safety Risk Assessments in the Workplace

In every workplace environment there is a fundamental and legal need for managing health and safety factors. This is carried out by trained and skilled occupational health and safety professionals. Health and safety training has many different levels leading up to the NEBOSH National Diploma. This is a qualification for those individuals following a career in health and safety and can lead to a consultancy position with an organisation.

Risk assessments are required by law and are overseen by the Management of Health and Safety at Work Regulations (Management Regulations). If you are a business with five or more employees then you must record significant findings by law.

Risk assessment is often carried out on a day to day basis within an organisation by delegated individuals who have fulfilled the necessary training. Two terms are fundamental to the assessment – risk and hazard. A “hazard” is anything which has the potential to cause harm, and risk is the actual likelihood of that harm occurring. So in effect an assessor needs to recognise the hazard in the work environment, gauge the likelihood of a harmful incident occurring because of it, and decide what preventative action needs to be taken if it were to occur.

 As can be expected by the above description, one of it’s chief criticisms is it can be very subjective. This is where the need for health and safety training such as the NEBOSH National Diploma can be paramount. As a health and safety consultant within an organisation can help support employees carrying out risk assessments and monitor internally.

A simple risk level indicator is filled out and updated on a regular basis (usually once a month or when there is a significant change to the environment or the individual factor) to determine which areas need attention.

The table created  is a matrix between highly likely and unlikely, slightly harmful and extremely harmful and whether the risk is trivial, moderate, tolerable or substantial. On completing the assessment it is important to put your results into practice. Within your action plan the assessor needs to prioritise which factors are the most important. The record must be kept up to date and also the precautions that have been put in place must be monitored regularly to ensure they are still effective.

Risk assessment can be carried out by a delegated member of staff who has been trained by a superior member of staff to process it, or someone who has attended basic health and safety training.  But risk assessment is only a minor part of the health and safety arena. As stated earlier, employees wishing to follow a career in occupational health and safety can attend in house training for their industry. Further qualifications can be attained for nationally recognised bodies such as NEBOSH.


For further information about the NABOSH National diploma visit

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(ArticlesBase SC #3615324)

Nik Cassells
About the Author:

Nik cassells lives in Sittingbourne, Kent and works in Partnership with phoenixhsc who are highly regarded as providers as recognised health and safety qualifications. You can visit phoenixhsc at


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Article Tags:
nebosh national diploma, smsts training course, health and safety training, nebosh diploma

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“No study published over the last 20 years has reported a relationship between dietary cholesterol intake and heart disease risk in the general population.”

“No study published over the last 20 years has reported a relationship between dietary cholesterol intake and heart disease risk in the general population.”
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Straightforward facts on dietary fat and health
It’s actually an essential nutrient, and our obsession with dietary cholesterol is misguided, experts say

By David Feder Special to the Tribune

August 26, 2009

We’ve become a culture where a serving of fettuccine Alfredo is nicknamed " heart attack on a plate" and french fries are frequently mentioned with the prefix "artery-clogging."

Rarely does an article about dietary fat inform us that fat is an essential nutrient without which we would surely die. However, for most of us, fretting over dietary fat and cholesterol is unnecessary.

For generations, experts have prescribed a set of rules for everyone based on risk factors of illness in only one segment of the population.

"The results of cholesterol and heart disease research was not meant to be applied to healthy people or the world at large," said Dr. Donald McNamara, a cholesterol research scientist and director of Eggs for Health Consulting in Laurel, Md. He compares such an approach to "prescribing the same pair of glasses to everyone."

Few experts argue that for those with cholesterol levels outside the norm, or with high risk factors for cardiovascular disease, dietary change often can be a valid intervention. But when it comes to high-fat foods such as burgers, cheese, butter and cream being liberally shunned by those bent on lowering their cholesterol intake, it’s time to lard the conversation with a little straightforward science on dietary fat and health.

Your body knows how to handle dietary fat, and if you’re not overweight and have no other high-risk conditions, your risk of heart disease is probably low. That means even if you occasionally eat several slices of pizza with a Haagen-Dazs chaser, you needn’t punish yourself with guilt and worry. The stress will probably do more damage than the Super Bowl special you just ate. According to Mark Anthony, nutrition science instructor at St. Edward’s University, Austin, Texas, and author of "Gut Instinct: Diet’s Missing Link," analysis of the research into cholesterol and disease is bearing this out.

In 2006, scientists at the University of Surrey in Guildford, England, published a comprehensive analysis of multiple studies on dietary cholesterol and serum cholesterol in the British Nutrition Foundation Nutrition Bulletin. Their conclusion was emphatic: "The idea that dietary cholesterol increases risk of coronary heart disease (CHD) by turning into blood cholesterol is compelling in much the same way that fish oil improves arthritis by lubricating our joints."

Specifically, the team noted, "the scientific evidence to support a role for dietary cholesterol, [or the cholesterol we eat, as opposed to serum cholesterol, which is the cholesterol in our bloodstream], in CHD is relatively insubstantial in comparison with the incontrovertible link between its circulating blood relative in LDL cholesterol and CHD."

McNamara concurs: "No study published over the last 20 years has reported a relationship between dietary cholesterol intake and heart disease risk in the general population." He also points to data from the famous "Seven Countries Study" that analyzed subjects with the same levels of cholesterol, across different cultures. Absolute rates of heart disease varied widely. Another eye-opening statistic cited by McNamara is that roughly half the incidents of heart disease occur in people with normal cholesterol.

The type of fat in your diet does matter to some degree. Trans fat, derived predominantly from highly processed oils, was shown to be more strongly associated with cardiovascular disease. It was ultimately subjected to strict labeling and voluntarily removed from thousands of foods and beverages.

However, many research studies have shown that natural fat in foods such as eggs and dairy products has no effect on the risk for cardiovascular disease. Some studies have shown a positive effect of dairy consumption on reduction of disease risk. Saturated fats from sources other than eggs and dairy, such as from meat, once were associated with increased disease risk. Later studies are proving the issue to be more complex than that. And studies of saturated fats from plants such as coconut and palm oil are revealing positive health benefits.

Most important, mono- and polyunsaturated fats from olive oil, nut oils and vegetable oils, and the omega oils found in fish, flax and nuts boast thousands of studies backing their benefit to health for everything from protection against cancer, heart disease, certain birth defects, depression, cognitive decline and more.

Authors of the Harvard School of Public Health OmniHeart Study comparing popular diets and food intake concluded that, "in the setting of a healthful diet, partial substitution of carbohydrate [with] monounsaturated fat can further lower blood pressure, improve lipid levels and reduce estimated cardiovascular risk."

Simply put, the connection between the amount of fat we eat and the fat clogging our arteries and stopping our hearts turns out to be far more complicated than a blanket prescription of " low-fat diets for everyone" can address.

It doesn’t negate the value of eating a balanced diet, with the majority of calories coming from fruits, vegetables and whole-grain foods. But it does mean that, if we have been taking care of ourselves by maintaining a healthy weight and staying active, we don’t have to seek penance every time we butter our toast.

David Feder is a registered dietitian and director of S/F/B Communications Group, a national co-operative of food, health and nutrition experts.

Copyright © 2009, Chicago Tribune