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Ever wondered how much sugar you really eat? Our new Sugar Edition info graphic below offers up an empowering look at what we can do right now to beat our sugar and carb addictions for good. The graphic outlines simple steps and a powerful formula to make this dietary turnaround a reality. Transform your health from run-down and at risk to inspired with these invaluable tips from Brenda Watson’s new hit PBS health special, Heart of Perfect Health.

Please don’t hesitate to share this info graphic on other websites and across the web by using the embed code under the image. Shared knowledge is power—here’s to your best health yet!

Heart of Perfect Health: Silent Inflammation (Sugar Edition)

Use this FREE Heart of Perfect Health Sugar Infographic on Your Site!

Please feel free to use the infographic above on your website, however, we ask that you follow proper protocol and attribute the work to Brenda Watson and RenewLife by using the following embed code.

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Results from a recent study that lasted more than 25 years and involved more than 80,000 women ages 30 to 55 revealed that those who eat a lot of red meat—along with processed meats and high-fat dairy products—have a higher risk of developing heart disease.

Specifically, said researchers from the Harvard School of Public Health in Boston, women who consume a diet high in red meat experience more heart attacks and have a higher death rate from heart disease when compared with those who tend to consume leaner protein sources such as fish, poultry, nuts and low-fat dairy products.

The data confirm previous findings about the relationship between diet and heart disease, and scientists hope that more studies like this one will increase awareness about the importance of developing healthy eating habits. Among the recommendations were simple changes such as swapping ham and cheese for a peanut butter and banana sandwich, and opting for veggie burgers instead of beef.

In addition to promoting heart health, a diet that includes plenty of lean protein sources as well as fiber-rich fruits, nuts, vegetables and whole grains has been shown to support optimal weight management and healthy blood sugar, both of which may help combat the high rates of obesity and obesity-related disease so prominent in the United States.

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