A new study says that organic fruits and vegetables might not actually be better for you. What can consumers take from Stanford University’s School of Medicine? And what should growers and producers of organic food be doing to make their case?
“What goes around, comes around,” is a true expression when it comes to the variety of benefits from giving back and helping others. People who volunteer consistently report higher levels of happiness, but did you know that giving back and helping others can also affect your health?
There seems to be an abundance of news coming out about chemicals and contaminations in our food supply from the pink slime in ground beef to “feces”:http://www.nytimes.com/2012/04/12/health/in-small-sample-e-coli-found-in-48-of-chicken-in-stores.html on chicken! These reports are shocking and disturbing. Some say ignorance is bliss, but this is way too serious for me to just live in blissful ignorance. I have always tried to be healthy and mindful of what I consume, but it seems I wasn’t being careful enough. I’ll admit it; I got lazy with some of my food decisions. Some of these reports may not be news to some people, but it’s a great reminder to be conscious of what you eat.
Did you know:
- Each year over 4,000 children—or 11 a day—are diagnosed with a pediatric brain tumor in the U.S.
- Over 70 percent of children diagnosed with a brain tumor are younger than 15.
- Brain tumors are the deadliest form of childhood cancer. Some can have survival rates of less than 20 percent.
Zenzi’s longstanding client The Keep A Breast Foundation takes an innovative approach to educating teens about breast cancer, with grassroots education and awareness program including the wildly successful ‘I Heart Boobies’ campaign. Recently, a Federal court case overturning a school district’s ban against the bracelets has resulted in incredible top tier national media exposure, including the thought-provoking article below.