Avoid beginning paragraphs with quotes. Those statements provide evidence that some people who have low incomes like Zinczenko eat fast food more often then others. He then goes on to address how much money is being spent to help take care of the mass amount of children with type 2 diabetes, showing how the price has gone up substantially over the past couple decades. He says tells the reader that during his teenage years he, like many other American teens, was living on a fast food diet. Having to buy food on the go can be tricky.
But most of the teenagers who live, as I once did, on a fast-food diet won't turn their lives around: They've crossed under the golden arches to a likely fate of lifetime obesity. When it comes to the topic of fast food, most of us can agree that it is not the best source of nutrition. Although Zinczenko seems to be concerned with everyones health, I do not feel that this article has gotten through to anyone. The narrator seems extremely well informed and the fact that he was once extremely overweight makes the reader want to listen to what he has to say. This lifestyle is part of our culture….
In Dont Blame the Eater, Zinczenko places the blame on the fast food companies for selling poor quality products. But where, exactly, are consumers -- particularly teenagers -- supposed to find alternatives? In David Zinczenkos Dont Blame the Eater he talks about how the obese population is blaming fast food companies. If the main complaint of the case introduced in the article were that the food had unusually large levels of poisonous substances, hid ingredients from the public, or outright lied about their food, the case would be on more solid ground. However, nutrition information or not, a menu with plastic garbage that clogs arteries, slows brain and normal body function on it is still a problem to me. It is when our kids are at home that parents tend to forget the healthy choice and choose the cardboard box processed foods, or the, pop in the microwave dinners, that are contributing to the obesity in their children. Therefore, they do not care about the unhealthy food that their customers consume.
Since his parents were divorced and his mother worked long hours he relied on unhealthy fast food as an affordable way to stay fed. I went to college, joined the Navy Reserves and got involved with a health magazine. An example he gives is that is that a website says a chicken salad contains 150 calories, the almonds and noodles it comes with is an additional 190 calories, a 280 calorie dressing, but the dressing is 2. Vending machines have been thrown out, leaving little to no temptation. Still this number grows year by year. Any way one can want to talk about the problem, it will always be a huge dilemma throughout the United States. In his article Dont Blame the Eater, David Zinczenko complains about fast food companies that spend billions of dollars on.
What You Eat Is Your Business by Radley Balko. For example, even within our school pizza costs two dollars a slice while a small salad or sandwich costs about six to seven dollars. Thus, the term is conditional both on the circumstances and on the particular organism. I do try to eat at Least a little something at each meal, but because I have one patient that I have to feed, some- times I get caught. Zinczenko once was a latchkey kid and had no choice but to eat fast food everyday, eventually causing him to become obese. At the same time, there are only two grocery stores.
As a kid, with a hard working, busy mother, all he ate was fast food. Without nutrition facts on the foods, children may get sick and become obese that causes health hazards at a young age and now the eaters are suing the company. In the article Don't blame the eater David Zinczenko claims that childhood obesity today is due to the lack of. Fast-food companies are marketing to children a product with proven health hazards and no warning labels. In David Zinczenkos Dont blame the eater he explains how fast food corporations lie and cover up the truth. People already know how bad fast food is for their health without physically seeing the nutrition fact because they learn it from newspapers, television, and internet. In this society of fast-pace, easy access to almost everything and growing numbers of single-parent households it is too easy to fall into the traps of the deceitful advertising of fast food companies, not the mention their presence being on every other corner in our neighborhoods.
In human body, 70% of total mass is filled with water, and water acts as a medium where body processes can occur. In reality this entire article is an excuse to me. Gerald Graff, Cathy Birkenstein and Russel Durst. With the large percentage of money that is spent on advertising for fast-food chains annually, the consumer level grows as a result. Complicating the lack of alternatives is the lack of information about what, exactly, we're consuming. I thought Zinczenko made a very good point when he stated that you see fast food restaurants more than you see a place to buy fresh fruit or any other type of healthy food. Even if nutritious options are available, the nutrition information is inaccurate or the food itself is misleading in the level of which it is truly nutritionally healthy for an individual, specifically in the caloric intake.
The article is meant to raise public awareness concerning the risks associated with consuming particular foods. After all smokers still smoke even though warning labels are on cigarettes packages. I think putting nutrition facts on the food is a safer way to acknowledge customers of how much calories they are taking in. And I'd say the industry is vulnerable. However, Zinczenko having struggled with childhood obesity himself, he offers sympathy for those who find themselves in this position.
I agree with Zinczenko when he states that the fast food places are at fault for not providing the nutrition information or having warning labels to display the health hazards of their food. Zinczenko complains that there is not any sort of nutritional labeling on the menus at fast-food restaurants. Whatever happened to personal responsibility? As a result, they tend to eat at the fast food restaurants, such as McDonalds and Burger King, because they can get inexpensive meals. A question that I had in mind is who is to blame for the increase in obesity and diabetes in America? David Zinczenko agrees with this claim. Who do you think is to blame for the fast food problem in America? You argue that only about 5 percent of children with diabetes were.