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Junky food

Junk food is a pejorative term for cheap food containing high levels of calories from sugar or fat with little fiber, protein, vitamins or minerals.Junk food can also refer to high protein food like meat prepared with saturated fat – which some believe may be unhealthy, although some studies have shown no correlation between saturated fat and cardiovascular diseases. Many hamburger outlets, fried chicken outlets and the like supply food considered as junk food.

In present,fast food or junk food are very popular among teenager and kids because it is easy to eat and fast. Other reason why children addict is their advertisement.

Despite being labeled as “junk”, such foods usually do not pose any immediate health concerns and are generally safe when integrated into a well balanced diet.However, concerns about the negative health effects resulting from the consumption of a junk food , especially obesity, have resulted in public health awareness campaigns, and restrictions on advertising and sale in several countries.

Junk Food Affects Your Energy Levels

Junk food doesn’t contain the nutrients your body needs to stay healthy. As a result, you may feel chronically fatigued and lack the energy you need to complete daily tasks. The high levels of sugar in junk food puts your metabolism under stress; when you eat refined sugar, your pancreas secretes high amounts of insulin to prevent a dangerous spike in blood sugar levels.

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Because fast food and junk food don’t contain adequate amounts of protein and good carbohydrates, your blood sugar levels will drop suddenly after eating, leaving you feeling grumpy, fatigued and craving sugar.

Junk Food Contributes to Poor Performance and Obesity

Junk food contains large amounts of fat, and as fat accumulates in your body, you’ll gain weight and could become obese. The more weight you gain, the more you’ll be at risk for serious chronic illnesses such as diabetes, heart disease and arthritis. You could even have a heart attack.

The high levels of fat and sodium in junk food can cause high blood pressure or hypertension. Excessive dietary sodium can also have a negative effect on renal function, even leading to kidney disease.

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In the short term, high levels of dietary fat lead to poor cognitive performance. You’ll feel tired and have trouble concentrating because your body might not be getting enough oxygen.

Junk Food Can Damage Your Liver and Your Heart

The high levels of fat and sodium in junk food and fast food can contribute to heart disease by raising blood cholesterol levels and contributing to arterial plaque build up. The high levels of trans fatty acids found in many junk foods and fast foods can lead to fatty liver deposits, which, over time, can cause liver dysfunction and disease.

Junk Food Can Lead to Diabetes

Over time, the high levels of sugar and simple carbohydrates in junk food can lead to type 2 diabetes. This occurs because eating too much sugar puts your metabolism under stress; when you eat a lot of refined white sugar and simple carbohydrates, your body has to pump up insulin production to prevent a dangerous spike in blood sugar levels.

Junk food that is targeted at children is a contentious issue. In “The Impact of Advertising on Childhood obesity”, the American Psychological Association reports: “Research has found strong associations between increases in advertising for non-nutritious foods and rates of childhood obesity.” In the UK, efforts to increasingly limit or eliminate advertising of foods high in sugar, salt or fat at any time when children may be viewing are ongoing.

Children are becoming overweight earlier in life, and obesity has been associated with the increased number of children and adolescents diagnosed with type-2 diabetes. Obese children are also more likely to become obese adults.

Experts are calling for governments to step in and impose restrictions on junk food to help curb childhood obesity.

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Big food and drink companies are under fire from health advocates and parents for bombarding children with junk food advertising and sophisticated marketing techniques. It’s not just TV advertising influencing children anymore – they can be reached in many ways, through new and constantly evolving media platforms.

The food and beverage industry’s argument around junk foods is that parents should educate their kids about eating unhealthy food in moderation as part of a balanced diet and active lifestyle.

Food and drink companies now have many ways to reach children as the line between entertainment and advertising is increasingly blurred.

It’s not just the ads on TV. Children are targeted via:

•the internet

•social media

•viral marketing

•celebrity endorsements (particularly sports stars)

•product placement in TV shows and films

•competitions

•supermarket promotions and discounts

           Sometime we don’t realise that these ads are around us and we gut used to it. So what do you think about it ? Let’s share your idea through this 🙂

 

 

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Food and Socialmedia

            Hi guy It has been awhile since my last update on my blog about all appreciate food from all around the world. I wish that I could taste them all but it is impossible LOL. I have many friends who like to share food on social media. Take photo and share before they eat which we call “Eat and tweet”

             The phenomenon known as the “eat and tweet” has flooded social

             media(Facebook,Snapcat,Twitter,Instagram)feeds with mouthwatering food photos. Why is everyone suddenly so keen to snap their snacks? The popularity of social media networks like Facebook and Twitter continues to skyrocket, and so does the concept that everything we do – everyone we meet, every party we attend, every movie we see – needs to be uploaded and shared with our Internet friends. Mobile technology has made it incredibly easy to document every moment of our lives, and the looming invasion of wearable technology will only make it easier.Increasingly, this sharing occurs by way of photos. In 2013, on average 1.6 million public photos were uploaded to Flickr every day. Uploading photos is the most popular activity on both Facebook and Google+, while Instagram – a social media platform wholly dedicated to image sharing – grew by 23% in 2013.

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                    And, more and more, what we’re sharing is also what we’re eating. A 2013 survey found that 54 per cent of 18-24 years olds have taken a photo of their food while eating out, while 39 per cent have gone on to post it online. 90 new photos hashtagged #foodporn are uploaded to Instagram every minute. The idea of sharing food photos online has begun to dominate the world of participatory technology: apps like Burpple, FoodSpotting and SnapDish are specifically dedicated to the logging and sharing of food.

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Food blogs, food forums and food groups in online social networks are numerous. Some mostly function as means to share recipes while others for reviewing restaurants or dining experiences. Depending on the subject matter they vary according to both how food and eating is presented and portrayed. While blogs dedicated to exercise view food as fuel and vitamin packages, people following recipe blogs tend to emphasize the pleasure and indulgence associated with eating. Which food community one belongs to can therefore be seen as a strong marker for one’s identity.

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Food porn is one such powerful metaphor. Food porn is typically used on platforms such as Facebook or Instagram, captioning delicious and visually appealing food items soon-to-be-ingested. The term “food porn” goes back to 1979, when Michael Jacobson, co-creator of the Center for Science in the Public Interest, wanted to contrast healthy and unhealthy foods —“Right Stuff” and “Food Porn” — in the organization’s newsletter. Jacobson later clarified that he “coined the term to connote a food that was so sensationally out of bounds of what a food should be that it deserved to be considered pornographic.

Recently we saw famous viral right now which we call “Salt bae”. It is video of the most sexiest chef in the world right and there are many of his parody.

Turkish chef Nusret Gökce knows a thing or two about his

meats. The restaurant owner already has quite the social media following because people just can’t get over the dramatic and often sensual way in which he beats, treats, and eats his meats. He recently broke the internet after posting a video demonstrating his apt knife skills . . . and the theatrical finesse with which he adds seasoning to his steak. And thus, #SaltBae, the internet’s new favorite sex icon, was born.

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Here is some story, I saw recently and interesting in it. Let’s see what I will serve you next week!!!