HomedietSurprisingly Unhealthy ‘Healthy Foods’

Surprisingly Unhealthy ‘Healthy Foods’

Surprisingly Unhealthy ‘Healthy Foods’


Here in the West, we live in an age where our relationships (or lack of relationships) with those providing us with our food is unlike that of any other time in our collective history. In the not so distant past we had personal relationships with the farmers, millers, hunters and gatherers who supplied us with our provisions, a huge contrast to today’s giant and impersonal corporations who flood our food markets with their products. (See my article Eating Chicken- What You Need To Know). Thanks to advances in food production technology, those of us in developed countries have the privilege of having more food products available than there is space on the supermarket shelves to stock them. With over a quarter of a million different food products made in America every year there is only room on the shelves for no more than 50,000 products at any given time.[1] It sounds like a utopian environment but in reality it makes for rather fierce competition among food manufacturers to create products that sell better than those of their competitors. Another factor increasing competition among food manufacturers and thus creating a market where there is an ‘anything goes’ approach to advertising and food labeling is the fairly recent practice of stockholders being issued quarterly earnings reports. First implemented during the 1980’s, quarterly reports document company profits and losses every three months and is now the standard in company earning reports as opposed to the older system of earning reports being issued annually. As trivial a change as it may seem, it brought a major change to how corporations are run, as shareholders now expect to see higher profits every three months instead of every year. This profit centric shift affected the food industry in a very negative way as unlike other commercial commodity based enterprises, there is a finite limit to how much food the population of any country can reasonably consume. That said, increasing the competitiveness of the market drastically made for unscrupulous practices, often very much to the detriment of the consumer’s health. Keep in mind that here in the United States, every year we already make twice as much food as the entire population could possibly consume- and that’s even after exports. [2] So the challenge faced by profit driven food corporations was to make the consumer buy more of their products even when it wasn’t in their best interest. In essence they need the public to overeat, and overeat their products. (See my article  How The Food Industry Makes Overeat- the Economics of Obesity). One method commonly used to increase consumption and purchasing while giving an excuse to raise prices by increasing demand is by using what is called the ‘health food halo’. Studies and surveys show that consumer buying trends towards food marketed as being healthy have increased by an average of 6% each year- as a health claim on a food label dramatically increases the likelihood of that product being purchased.[3] Ironically, as America’s growing ‘health food’ market has increased, rates of obesity and obesity related disease continued to rise, leading us to two logical conclusions. The first being that most health claims are misleading and that many so called healthy foods have the same effect on the body as foods commonly categorized as junk food. In this article we will take a look at some surprising offenders and explore how refined junk foods are magically rebranded as being healthy. Thanks as always for reading and do be sure to share the article with those you care about.


vitamin water is unhealthy
Not only are vitamin enriched waters unnatural to a human diet but they can also make you gain weight.

‘Healthy Foods’ That Aren’t Really Healthy: Vitamin Water


Vitamin Water. The very name embraces the healthy labeling effect that makes consumers more likely to purchase and consume a product! Most people associate vitamins as being inherently good for you and so it makes sense that a health conscious individual might consider reaching for a vitamin enriched water bottle instead of plain old (and free) water. It’s a very well marketed product but it still goes against some of the basic tenets of human nutrition- namely that unnatural additions to the human diet almost always result in negative health outcomes [12] and as far as being unnatural vitamin waters are right up there with the worst of them. Human beings are adapted to derive vitamins and minerals from the foods that we have eaten and evolved with over the past 2.4 million years- namely fresh or minimally processed meats, animal proteins, plants, fruits and vegetables.[13] Vitamin water wasn’t on the menu and studies have shown that multivitamin supplements have no increased effect in improving any health outcomes in regular populations and that they can in fact increase the risk of certain forms of cancer and cardiovascular disease.[4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11] As for the notion that we need more vitamins and minerals because we eat poorly in developed countries- the advent of vitamin enriched foods in the 20th Century have all but eliminated serious vitamin deficiencies in First World populations, and by increasing your intake of vitamins from vitamin enriched water you run the risk of increasing your likelihood of negative outcomes as a result. What is also worrisome from a health point of view is that vitamin water contains nonnutritive sweeteners which studies have shown can makes you more prone to eating sugary foods, makes you prone to eating more food in general and most importantly can make you gain weight by disturbing our natural metabolic processes- even though it’s low in calories.[13,14,15,16] The nonnutritive sweeteners in vitamin waters increase inflammation responses in the body- which leads to a decrease in the good bacteria in your gut , promotes insulin resistance, fat storage and weight gain.[17,18,19] Millions of years of evolution and adaptation to naturally occurring foods make it such that biologically, the bodies of all mammals associate a sweet taste with the presence of calories. An artificially flavored vitamin water drink thus sets in motion the same metabolic process that a high calorie, sugary drink would elicit as our bodies aren’t able to tell that no calories are coming in. So you get many of the detrimental effects of drinking a regular soda or sugary juice even though the vitamin water isn’t high in calories. (For a more indepth look see my article 5 Ways Artificially Sweeteners Make You Gain Weight.)   Regardless of how well it’s marketed, the standing rule is and always will be that natural or minimally processed foods are always healthier for you and it’s hard to compare the simplicity of regular water- which is an essential requirement for life with something as artificial as vitamin water. Ingredient wise, one popular brand of vitamin water has erythritol, stevia leaf extract, mono-potassium phosphate and di-potassium phosphate, magnesium lactate, calcium lactate, natural flavors (which are a mystery to everyone outside of the industry), citric acid, ascorbic acid, fruit and vegetable juice (for color of course), vitamin B3 (niacinamide), vitamin B5 (calcium pantothenate), gum acacia, glycerol ester of rosin and vitamin B6 (pyridoxine). Not much of anything natural there and I would strongly recommend that you avoid it.


baked potato chips are unhealthy
‘Baked’, ‘kettle cooked’, ‘gluten free’, ‘sea salt’ and such are all ways to convince consumers that a highly processed food has some sort of healthy properties

‘Healthy Foods’ That Aren’t Healthy: Baked Chips


In a world where ‘fried’ has become synonymous with unhealthy, the word ‘baked’ has gained connotations of health. Baked chicken is better than fried chicken, baked potatoes are better than French fries so obviously baked chips are better than their fried counterparts. Especially given the fact that there is no doubt in anyone’s mind that a potato chip falls into the category of junk food. To further augment the healthy halo effect, most brands say that their chips are kettle baked- which brings to mind a nebulous idea of them being somehow healthier than regular chips as well. Truth be told, kettle baked means only that they are cooked in smaller batches, thus creating a (possible) difference in taste and texture. It has no bearing whatsoever on the food being healthier in any way. Many brands also add the common health food keywords for their chips –

‘Gluten free’- which means nothing because potatoes don’t contain gluten and the term ‘gluten free’ means nothing in terms of health as most candies are indeed ‘gluten free’. ‘All natural’- a term that has no legal definition whatsoever.


‘GMO free’- a term commonly seen on the packages of potato chips branded as healthy, but it’s absolutely meaningless. Genetically modified potatoes were taken off the U.S. market in 2001 after a failed bid to introduce them into common circulation by Monsanto in 1995.[10] Manufacturers however are very aware of the fact that most consumers are wary of GMO foods and by declaring that their brand is GMO free it not only adds to the healthy halo effect, but it also helps justify a higher price.

Chips are highly refined foods and should not be a regular part of your diet if you are serious about getting into better shape.




As an example let’s compare classic fried potato chips with a healthy halo baked potato chip brand. For comparisons we’ll use Frito Lays’ Classic Potato Chips (which I don’t think anyone would mistake as being healthy) with the healthy-friendly sounding Kettle Bakes Lightly Salted Potato Chips. (As an interesting aside, Kettle Brand Potato Chips are sold at Wholefoods and other so called health conscious supermarkets and are very much marketed as being healthier than regular potato chips even though they are fried and have the same calories and fat as regular chips. Where you buy it doesn’t make it healthy.) Serving sizes are the same- 28 grams or 1 ounce, which is a size far below what any normal human potato chip eater would ever consume but will work well as a control for both foods. The ingredients are more or less the same, except that Kettle Bakes Chips are made with sea salt instead of regular salt, which is sadly just another way to justify a higher price and create the health food halo as sea salt is chemically the same as regular salt- you just pay more for it. (See my article – Sea Salt vs Table Salt).



At a glance the nutritional differences aren’t that significant- 160 kcals for the fried Frito Lay’s Potato Chips and 120 kcals for the Kettle Baked Potato Chips. Frito Lay’s chips also have a little over three times more fat than the Kettle Baked chips but that is pretty much where the differences stop. Aside from less fat and a little less calories, it’s the same product and the differences are somewhat inconsequential in real world terms. Both are highly processed foods using refined potato flakes as opposed to the natural unprocessed and high fiber potatoes that our bodies have evolved with over the past several hundred thousand years. Aside from increasing satiety levels and making us eat less- the fiber also serves to help regulate insulin levels, and the meagre 1-2 grams per serving won’t do that. Kettle Bakes Chips are labeled as ‘Lightly Salted’ and yet they have only 20% less salt that the regular brand- not the 50% less that is supposed to be the standard in order to label a product as being ‘Lightly Salted.’   Calorically, baked chips are also a bit of a nightmare. As we said previously, no one is going to eat one ounce of chips- they eat the whole bag, which with Kettle Baked Chips would mean a staggering 480 kcals. Putting that number into perspective, that’s more calories than a double cheeseburger at McDonalds (440 kcal), and more than twice as much calories as an order of Chicken Mcnuggets (190 kcal) or an order of Macaroni and cheese at KFC (170 kcal). [11,12] Nutritionally there’s not much of anything in a bag of chips besides carbs and salt but from a truly healthy eating perspective, you could have a healthy serving of baked fish with a large salad, have two handfuls of unsalted nuts as a snack and still have consumed less calories than a bag of baked chips (374 kcals vs 480 kcals). Pita chips, corn chips and the like are no better as they are all made with highly processed ingredients and offer little in the way of nutrition save salt and empty calories regardless of how healthy or organic they are made to sound.



‘Healthy Foods’ That Aren’t Healthy: Dried Fruit

Dried fruit not as healthy as real fruit
Dried fruit has more calories, a higher glycemic load and index and more sugar content than an equivalent serving of real fruit or berries. Always opt for the real thing.


Dried fruit are quite common as a go to snack among the health conscious crowd and on the surface you would be hard pressed not to think that its popularity isn’t merited. Instead of reaching for a highly processed junk food like potato chips or candy, why not grab a convenient handful of dried fruit? Aisles of raisins, dried cranberries, apricots, bananas, apples and many other fruits and berries are commonly sold in the so called ‘health conscious’ and ‘organic’ supermarkets and they are commonly eaten as well with nuts in popular trail mix products that promise the energy of nuts with the healthy vitamins of fruit. Sounds great, but there is a small problem- dried fruit and natural fruit are completely different in many very important ways. Ways that make them not as much of a health food as you might think. How could that be possible? As we have said earlier in the article, the answer lies with the fact that we are adapted to eat fresh fruit and foods in their natural states, an end product of hundreds of thousands of years of evolution. We can consume natural fruit and berries without unwanted spikes in our insulin levels because of the naturally occurring high fiber content and the high water volume. Fruits are mostly made of water and it’s that water content along with the dietary fiber that tells our body when we have had enough. Which is why it’s relatively difficult to overeat fruit when compared to dry, low fiber products like cookies or candy. The proportions of water to fiber in fruit aren’t accidental and if you change the formula the relationship with our bodies changes as well.


dried fruit and nuts trail mix not as healthy as fruit
If you want a quick snack real fruit, nuts and berries are a much better choice than dried fruit.


While drying fruit their shelf life and makes them a convenient food you can carry around with you without spoilage, the reduction in water volume also increases the amount of sugar you consume per serving. The reduced water volume also means you have significantly more calories per serving which makes them much easier to overdo in terms of calories. Consider the fact that a half cup of grapes  yields only 30 kcal and 7.5 grams of sugar whereas a 1/4 cup of raisins ( which is half as much) yields 130 kcal and a whopping 29 grams of sugar. If cutting calories is important to you then it doesn’t make any sense to have raisins as a snack as even if you eat less of them you still are ingesting far more calories and far more sugar than regular grapes. The concentrated sugar makes it easier for you to eat more as well and dried fruit costs far more than the equivalent amount of fresh fruit. So you pay more for a product that is less healthy as the original. Some manufacturers add table sugar (sucrose) to their dried fruit which drives up the sugar content and calorie load even more. So as healthy as dried fruit may sound, it doesn’t belong in the ranks of truly healthy foods and isn’t the best choice as a snack. It’s best used sparingly (if at all) as a way of adding some flavor to your oatmeal here and there in very small amounts- but even then you are better served by using the real thing. It’s true that dried fruit may not be as convenient as real fruit in terms of storage, but one of the wonders of living in a developed country in the 21st Century is that you can get fruit just about everywhere. So you don’t have to compromise. As for trail mix- nuts are a great natural snack that can give you energy and help you lose weight in the process[21,22,23]- so just eat nuts. You don’t need the added sugar and calories from the dried fruit and berries. (See my article 5 Ways Nuts Help You Lose Weight) The list of unhealthy foods that are marketed to look healthy doesn’t end there as there are numerous other dishonorable mentions that deserve including: protein shakes, (Read My article Why Protein Shakes Are Bad For You), granola, instant oatmeal, rice cakes, energy bars, reduced fat peanut butter and unfortunately many, many more. In the end we can walk away with the conclusion that any popular ‘health foods’ that isn’t naturally occurring or minimally processed can’t possibly be as healthy as they claim to be given the fact that we are very much adapted to the foods that have been in our natural diet for the past several million years. Any deviation from those foods always comes with some negative impact to our health, regardless of how convincingly they are marketed.

High Intensity Bodyweight Training: Ballistic Pushups & Dips!

This was a tough one!

Starts out with ballistic push ups (like clap pushups but without the clap as my wrist is still not 100%) nonstop for 20 reps, then all out on dips for 10 reps.

To say it was painful would be an understatement, but you just have to push through and keep on going.

Still training, hope you are too and as always, Excelsior!!! #naturallyintense

#hometraining #homeworkout #homeworkout #highintensitytraining #naturalbodybuilder #naturalbodybuilding #fitover40 #naturalbodybuildingvideos #chestday #chesttraining #naturalbodybuildingtips #pushups #dips #bodyweighttraining #highintensitytrainingtips #drugfreebodybuilding #calesthenics

13 2

Kevin's Unconventional Biceps Training- 3-6 Minutes a Week!

In this video I go over my biceps training using the Naturally Intense High Intensity Training protocols that helped me go from having arms measuring 11.5 to 12 inches to 18 inches drug free!

It's an unconventional approach for certain, but it's one that's helped my arms grow and the hundreds of men and women I have trained over the past 30 plus years.

Now, my success isn't due to being genetically gifted, as it took me the better part of 11 years to get my arms up to those measurements.

Which is significant as it works and been been proven time and time again to work for the average man or woman trying to grow their arms without drugs.

It's my hope that these high intensity training protocols can help you as much as they helped me!

Click on my bio link to see the full video on my YouTube channel and thanks as always for taking the time to look at my work!!! Excelsior!!! #naturallyintense

#highintensitytraining #naturalbodybuilder #naturalbodybuilding #fitover40 #naturalbodybuildingvideos #armworkout #bicepsworkout #naturalbodybuildingtips #biceps #armtraining #highintensitytrainingtips #drugfreebodybuilding #barbellcurls

55 8

At the Lancaster Classic Day 2 Elimination Rounds Against European Champion, and World Record Holder Leo Pettersen @leo_barebow_archer

I don't talk much about it but I'm also a competitive barebow archer (surprise!) and last Saturday I had the honor of making it to Day 2 at the Lancaster Archery Classic in the Barebow Division, as I made the top 64 out of 267 competitors and had a chance to shoot with some of the greatest barebow shooters on the planet!

I didn't make it past Leo, but it was a real rush to be there and a huge thanks to my coach, Joe MyGlyn @prolinearchery for helping me get there.

Thanks as well to my good friend @sean_chan33 for all of his help from the very start, to my line buddy Aaron Shea for taking the shot and showing up to support!

My thanks as well to rob_kaufhold for putting on and promoting one of the best archery tournaments on earth!

Thanks also to to everyone who took the time to send a supporting word and I am looking forward to next year!!! #naturallyintense #barebow

#lancasterclassic #lancasterarcheryclassic2024 #lancasterarchery #archery #fitover40 #barebowrecurve #targetarchery

38 9

Dumbo, Brooklyn circa 2004

This shot was taken as part of the promotion for my Naturally Intense DVD and was about a year after my last bodybuilding competition.

It was a grueling photoshoot.

We started at about 10 am and finished around 4pm and I was completely spent, but the more we shot the sharper I looked, so we kept on going.

It's nice to look back from time to time and as tired as I was, we all had a blast!

My thanks to @stephanie_corne_artwork, @https://pulse.ly/itgnag2dec and @ftaz1 for taking the shots!!!

Thanks for watching and as always, Excelsior!!! #naturallyintense

#naturalbodybuilder #naturalbodybuilding #throwback #fifthavenuegym #5thavenuegym #drugfreebodybuilding #naturalbodybuildinglifestyle #gymlife #gymmotivation #naturalbodybuildingmotivation #bodybuilding #blackandwhite #instablackandwhite #bnw

223 12

Can You Build An Impressive Physique Training Only At Home?


I stopped training in commercial gyms as of March 2020 and have been training at home ever since.

Initially I was admittedly worried that I might lose some of my gains or not make as much progress, but that certainly wasn't the case.

I've consistently continued to improve with my high intensity workouts and muscles have no idea where they are training.

As long as the criteria of adequate intensity and overload are met, there will be an adaptive response and your muscles will get bigger and stronger.

So don't worry at all about where you train, focus instead of what will be the best way for you to always be training!

Thanks for watching and as always, Excelsior!!! #naturallyintense

97 3

Kevin's Three Day Training Spilt!

For the past 33 years I have trained three times a week with Naturally Intense High Intensity Training workouts lasting 10, 15 to 20 minutes max.

It's a training split tried and testes not only in it's helping me realize my goal of becoming a successful natural bodybuilder, but it's also helped hundreds of men and women over the past three decades.

I have tested just about every possible training split imaginable and for this particular style of high intensity training, this particular grouping consistently yields fantastic results.

I hope it helps you as much as it's helped me over the years and thanks so much for taking the time to look at my work.

Keep training hard and Excelsior!!! #naturallyintense

Excelsior!!! #naturallyintense

#trainingsplit #3daytrainingsplit #threedaytrainingsplit #naturalbodybuilding #naturalbodybuilder #naturalbodybuildingvideo #naturalbodybuildingmotivation #naturalbodybuildingtips #drugfreebodybuilding #bodybuilding #highintensitytraining #highintensitytrainingtips

147 26

405 Stiff Leg Deadlift for 7 Reps! High Intensity Training.

First leg workout of the year and already pushing it!

I haven't done a stiff leg deadlift over 315lbs for about 3 years at this point, and I did my last set with 315lbs and comfortably got to 10 reps and decided I had far too much gas left in the tank and that I should go up in weight.

So I did.

I figured I might get a solid 6 reps in, but I made it to 7 and I think I could have gone on to get a full 10 reps BUT that's when good judgement prevailed.

As a bodybuilder having not trained this heavy for so many years, the shock of this much weight would be more than enough to stimulate muscle growth, and doing more reps wouldn't yield any greater returns, only increase the likelihood of injury.

It's not about the numbers, it's about training to a point where you achieve your goal, and it's important to have a goal in mind as a bodybuilder based on increasing muscle mass rather than hitting a particular number.

Besides, if in my 20's I never did more than 405lbs on a stiff leg deadlift, it doesn't make any sense going heavier than when I am almost 50!

Could I deadlift more at this point?

Absolutely but just because you can doesn't mean you should!

So keep those weights in a good working range, keep it safe and as always Excelsior!!! #naturallyintense

#hometraining #homeworkout #homeworkout #roguerack #highintensitytraining #naturalbodybuilder #naturalbodybuilding #fitover40 #naturalbodybuildingvideos #backworkout #naturalbodybuildingtips #backtraining #highintensitytrainingtips #drugfreebodybuilding #fitoverforty #deadlift

71 20

Turning 50 in a few months...

Not much of a big deal for me as I still feel pretty much the same but I hope that my example helps show what can be done with a lifetime commitment to eating well and training consistently!

Thanks for coming along on the journey and as always, Excelsior!!! #naturallyintense

#naturalbodybuilder #naturalbodybuilding #healthylifestyle #fitover40 #drugfreebodybuilding #naturalbodybuildingmotivation #natty #fitness

242 41

Please note that all material is copyrighted and DMCA Protected and can be reprinted only with the expressed authorization of the author.

Click for a free copy!

Click To Get A Copy Of Kevin’s Free Ebook On The Role Of Short High Intensity Workouts In Reducing Abdominal Fat!


Featured everywhere from the Wall Street Journal to network TV, Kevin Richardson is the international fitness consultant for UNICEF, natural bodybuilding champion, creator of Naturally Intense High Intensity Training and one of the top personal trainers in New York City.


Related Articles:

Oat Bran Cereal- A Healthy Food You Should Eat Everyday 

101 Realistic Ways To Lose Weight

The Economics Of Obesity

References for Unhealthy Health Foods:

1. Harris JM et al. The Food Marketing System. 2002 Agricultural Economics Report
2. Nestle M. Food Politics. How the food industry influences nutrition and health. University of California Press 2007
3. Chandon P., Wansink B. The biasing health halos of fast food restaurant health claims: Lower calorie estimates and higher side-dish consumption intentions. Journal of Consumer Research, 2007
4. Wiygul JB, Evans BR, Peterson BL, Polascik TJ, Walther PJ, Robertson CN, Albala DM, Demark-Wahnefried W.Supplement use among men with prostate cancer.Urology 2005
5. Lawson KA, Wright ME, Subar A, Mouw T, Hollenbeck A, Schatzkin A, Leitzmann MF.Multivitamin use and risk of prostate cancer in the National Institutes of Health-AARP Diet and Health Study J Natl Cancer Inst. 2007
6. Bjelakovic G, Nikolova D, Gluud LL, Simonetti RG, Gluud C.Mortality in randomized trials of antioxidant supplements for primary and secondary prevention: systematic review and meta-analysis.JAMA. 2007
7.Soni MG, Thurmond TS, Miller ER 3rd, Spriggs T, Bendich A, Omaye ST.Safety of vitamins and minerals: controversies and perspective.Toxicol Sci. 2010
8. Collin SM, Metcalfe C, Refsum H, Lewis SJ, Zuccolo L, Smith GD, Chen L, Harris R, Davis M, Marsden G, Johnston C, Lane JA, Ebbing M, Bønaa KH, Nygård O, Ueland PM, Grau MV, Baron JA, Donovan JL, Neal DE, Hamdy FC, Smith AD, Martin RM. Circulating folate, vitamin B12, homocysteine, vitamin B12 transport proteins, and risk of prostate cancer: a case-control study, systematic review, and meta-analysis.Cancer Epidemiol Biomarkers Prev. 2010
9. Zhang Y, Coogan P, Palmer JR, Strom BL, Rosenberg L.Vitamin and mineral use and risk of prostate cancer: the case-control surveillance study.Cancer Causes Control. 2009
10. “The History and Future of GM Potatoes”. Potatopro.com. 2010
11. McDonald’s USA Nutrition Facts for Popular Menu Items (accessed 5/5/2014)
12. KFC Nutrition Guide- kfc.com (accessed 5/5/2014)
13. Yang Q. Gain weight by “going diet?” Artificial sweeteners and the neurobiology of sugar cravings. Neuroscience 2010
14. Black RM, Leiter LA, Anderson GH. Consuming aspartame with and without taste: differential effects on appetite and food intake of young adult males. Physiol Behav.1993
15. Blundell JE, Hill AJ. Paradoxical effects of an intense sweetener (aspartame) on appetite. Lancet. 1986
16. Rogers PJ, Carlyle JA, Hill AJ, Blundell JE. Uncoupling sweet taste and calories: comparison of the effects of glucose and three intense sweeteners on hunger and food intake. Physiol Behav. 1988
17. Vijay-Kumar M, Aitken JD, Carvalho FA, et al. Metabolic syndrome and altered gut microbiota in mice lacking Toll-like receptor 5. Science. 2010
18. Backhed F, Ding H, Wang T, et al. The gut microbiota as an environmental factor that regulates fat storage. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2004
19. Abou-Donia MB, El-Masry EM, Abdel-Rahman AA, et al. Splenda alters gut microflora and increases intestinal p-glycoprotein and cytochrome p-450 in male rats. J Toxicol Environ Health. 2008
20. Eaton SB1, Eaton SB 3rd, Konner MJ. Paleolithic nutrition revisited: a twelve-year retrospective on its nature and implications. Eur J Clin Nutr. 1997
21. Natoli S, McCoy P. A review of the evidence: nuts and body weight. Asia Pac J Clin Nutr. 2007
22. Sabate J. Nut consumption and body weight. Am J Clin Nutr. 2003
23. Rajaram S, Sabate J. Nuts, body weight and insulin resistance. Br J Nutr. 2006

Kevin Richardson
Kevin Richardsonhttps://www.naturallyintense.net
Featured everywhere from the Wall Street Journal to CBS News, celebrity Personal Trainer NYC and with over 2.6 million readers of his blog, Kevin Richardson is the creator of Naturally Intense High Intensity Training, one of the top lifetime drug free bodybuilders of his time, the first International Fitness & Nutrition Consultant for UNICEF, 2020 and 8 Time Winner of the Best of Manhattan Awards for Personal Training and a world recognized authority on high intensity training. Kevin has helped thousands, from celebrities to CEO's over the past 30 years achieve their fitness goals with his 10 minute high-intensity workouts done just three times a week in conjunction with his holistic nutrition approach. You can learn more about about his diet and training services at www.naturallyintense.net

Most Popular

Share via
Copy link
Powered by Social Snap