If you want to do your part for the environment, try to make a conscious effort to reduce your carbon footprint. One of the easiest ways to do that is to change your daily habits.
The most obvious way to reduce your carbon footprint is to eat, drink, and use less packaging. That’s something everyone can do. But the next level up is to look a little deeper and consider other ways that your everyday habits impact the environment.
If you’re not already doing that, start by changing up your diet. By changing up your diet, you can reduce your weight without doing any of the other lifestyle changes I’ve recommended. For instance, if you’re a vegetarian, you can cut down on all kinds of animal products, or if you’re a vegan, you can omit all animal products.
By changing up your diet, you can reduce your weight without doing any of the other lifestyle changes Ive recommended. For instance, if youre a vegetarian, you can cut down on all kinds of animal products, or if youre a vegan, you can omit all animal products.
People who do lifestyle changes, like cutting out meat, often say they feel like they’re depriving themselves so they do the lifestyle changes. It’s not true, but it does sound like a great excuse. There are very real benefits of doing it.
Sure. You can use my diet suggestions as a framework for reducing your meat intake by eating less meat. It will also help you to avoid all animal products. But you can also cut down on your meat consumption by making sure you are drinking at least 8 glasses of water a day.
But what could be more primal than cutting out meat? A recent study of men and women that cut out meat revealed that they felt better about themselves for having abstained. That’s because cutting out meat was so easy and enjoyable. That’s because cutting out meat is natural.
The study was conducted by Dr. James C. Anderson of the University of New Mexico School of Medicine. He and his team studied the effects of cutting out meat on mood and performance. In fact, he says the most dramatic results were seen in people who cut out meat who had high blood pressure and high cholesterol.
We’re all guilty of it from time to time. Whether its for health reasons or simply because we can’t resist all the carbs and meat, it’s a hard habit to kick.
Dr. Anderson goes on to say that the meat-free diet has been associated with lower blood pressure, cholesterol, and triglyceride levels. In fact, the study is so convincing that Anderson says he is now advising people to go on this diet. If you’re still not convinced, consider this: In a study published in the New England Journal of Medicine last year, the same group of scientists found a 40% reduction in heart attack risk when people switched from meat-eating to eating less meat.