Pharma vs Nutrition – What You Need to Know
I’ve had it with some of our medical professionals, our food manufacturers, and our health regulators.
I’ve talked to thousands concerned about their blood sugar over the last twelve years, and enough is enough.
Our so-called American attitude toward food and medicine is in crisis. It seems like every other American — around 48% — is using some prescription drug to manage one — or multiple — health conditions. Of those who do, the number of prescription drugs used per year averages over 10. Prescription painkillers now kill more people per year than either heroin or cocaine. Death from adverse drug reactions are now the fourth-leading cause of death in the U.S.
Western culture has steamrolled over Native culture around the world, and along with it, traditional ways of eating and treating illness. In its wake, we’ve left our mark in the form of the same fast food, high fructose corn syrup, television, and sedentary lifestyle that have been killing us.
And to address the problems caused by artificial lifestyle, we’ve developed synthetic answers. And these answers aren’t really helping. They’re driving us further into the ground.
The pharmaceutical industry pours millions of dollars into research, development, and especially advertising. With their incessant messaging, we come to accept that this is the only way.
But it’s not. Pharmaceutical drugs are not always the answer, not for those with blood sugar challenges, and not for most other disorders. Blood sugar issues are primarily a disorder of nutrition, and only the science of nutrition will reverse it. Drugs have no place in addressing the cause of blood sugar challenges, and little place in addressing how to maintain and support healthy blood sugar.
If you’re interested in learning more about how to support healthy blood sugar with a solid diet plan and without more medication, check out our new ebook If you’re interested in learning more about how to support healthy blood sugar with a solid diet plan and without more medication, check out our new ebook Diabetes: The First Six Months and “like” our Facebook page for all the latest info.