Melinda Hemmelgarn, M.S., R.D.
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2. University of Michigan Health System/ Healing Foods Pyramid. http://www.med.umich.edu/umim/food-pyramid/fats.htm
3. "Omega-3 Supplements: An Introduction." National Center for Complimentary and Alternative Medicine. http://nccam.nih.gov/health/omega3/introduction.htm
4. " Greener Pastures: How grass-fed beef and milk contribute to healthy eating.” Union of Concerned Scientists. March 2006.
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9. "Holy Mackerel! Go for an Ocean of Omega-3 Benefits." Welland, D. Today's Dietitian, November 2008.
10. "Omega-3 fatty acids: evidence basis for treatment and future research in psychiatry." Freeman, M.P. et al. Journal of Clinical Psychiatry. 2006:67(12):1954-67.
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13. The Monterey Bay Aquarium. Seafood Watch Resources. http://www.montereybayaquarium.org/cr/cr_seafoodwatch/sfw_resources.aspx
14. "No need to ban DHA and ARA, says Martek," Nutraingredients-usa.com, April 15, 2008.
15. "Trans Fat is Double Trouble for Your Heart Health," Mayo Clinic. http://www.mayoclinic.com/health/trans-fat/CL00032
Scientists studying the relationship between milk and CLA intakes and heart attack (Smith et al., 2010), found that the higher the level of CLAs in adipose tissue, the lower the risk of heart attack. The top 20% of people consuming the most milk had about one-half the risk compared to those who drank the least milk – evidence of a powerful protective impact.
In another study published in the same issue of the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, Warensjo et al. (2010) conclude that milk consumption does not raise the risk of a first heart attack, despite the significant increase in saturated fat intake.
Six ways that organic food and farming can contribute to reversing current trends in overweight, obesity, and diabetes. A Critical Issues Report from The Organic Center.