THE MEAT-SUGAR CONNECTION:-
People who eat losts of meat also tend to eat lots of sugar. This is because these two foods attact each other. Eating meat increases the level of protein and fats in the body. To maintain balance, the body needs to increase the level of sugar.
To correct this urgent imbalance, one should ideally eat vegetables, but you will need to eat about 8 times as much vegetables as meat in order to do this. Grains, too, can correct this imbalance, but it takes many hours for the carbohydrate in grains to convert into sugar.
The body needs a quick fix, so it usually craves cakes, ice-cream and other sweet desserts. When too much of these food is eaten however, it depletes the body of protein, calcium and other minerals as well as Vitamin B. This produces a craving for more meat, which in turn, creates a craving for yet more sugar.
Both meat and sugar have similar effects on our immunity. Both create an acidic environment in the body that enables bacteria and viruses to flourish.
BEEF IS TOXIC:-
Mad Cow Disease in cattle has been traced to leftover parts of dead cows carrying the mutant protein that causes the disease being ground up, added to cattle feed, and fed to ohter cows.
Animal carcasses, dead dogs and cats, heads and hooves from cattle, sheep, pigs and horses, whole skunks, rats and raccoons and unsold supermarket meats, chicken and fish are recycled into meat-and-bone meal to be used as a source of protein and other nutrients in the diet of poultry, in swine foods, as well as in the feed of cattle and sheep.
It is reported that some forty billion pounds a year of slaughterhouse wastes like blood, bone and viscera, as well as the remains of millions of euthanished cats and dogs are used annually in live-stock fee. As a result, pesticides and antibiotics present in livestock and even plastic from rejected supermarket meats packed in styrofoam trays and shrink wraps that have not been unwrapped, end up in the feed. These processed toxic wastes are what meat-eating humans will, in turn, eat.
The cattle that we eat every day not only fatten on the flesh of their fellows, they also feed on the manure of other species. Chicken manure often contains Campylobacter bacteria which can cause disease in humans the same way intestinal parasites, veterinary drug residues and toxic heavy metals such as arsenic, lead, cadmium and mercury do. These bacteria and toxins are passed on to the cattle and can be cycled to humans who eat beef contaminated by faeces during slaughter. Animal feed manufacturers and farmers have also begun using or trying out dehydrated food garbage, fats emptied from restaurant fryers and grease traps, cement kiln dust, even newsprint and cardboard that are derived from plant cellulose.
PORK: JUST AS BAD:-
Pigs' bodies contain many toxins, worms and latent diseases. Although some of these infestations are harboured in other animals, modern veterinarians say that pigs are far more predisposed to these illnesses than other animals. This could be because pigs like to scavenge and will eat any kind of food, including dead insects, worms, rotting carcasses, excreta including their own, garbage and other pigs. Influenza is one of the most famous illnesses which pigs share with humans. This illness harboured in the lungs of pigs during the hot season and tends to affect pigs and humans in the cooler months.
Pork is reported to contain excessive quantities of histamine and imidazole compounds which can lead to itching and inflammation and growth, sulphur containing mucus which leads to swelling and deposits of mucus in tendons and cartilage, resulting in arthritis, rheumatism, etc.
Eating pork can also lead to gallstones and obesity, probably due to its high cholesterol and saturated fat content. Some people had trichinosis from eating trichina worms which are found in pork. Many have no symptoms to warn them of this, and when they do, they resemble symptoms of many other illnesses. These worms are not noticed during meat inspections, nor are they killed my salting or smoking. Few people cook the meat long enough to kill the trichinae. They are dozens of ohter worms, germs, diseases and bacteria which are commonly found in pigs, many of which are specific to the pig or found in greater frequency in pigs. More than 70 percent of pigs were found to have stomach ulcers and pneumonia at the time of slaughter.