red meat

White meat isn't always healthier than red meat. Surprised? Keep reading.
It's all about getting "the red meat" to them, explained the host of MSNBC's "The Beat."
New research says a tax on meat could help offset its health consequences.
Sure, you can buy sausages, ribs and cold cuts — but they're made of plant-based proteins.
Adding one unfussy ingredient to your burgers can help your health and the planet.
By Megan Molteni for WIRED. First comes the unscratchable itching, and the angry blossoming of hives. Then stomach cramping
1. Stop Eating (or Eat Less) Meat The single most effective action you can take to combat climate change is to stop eating
Most people have heard that processed meats are bad for you. Salami's very appearance illuminates pockets of fat and an unnatural
Red meat consumption is linked with a higher risk for cancer and heart disease.
Experts from Harvard and the American Cancer Society reveal the latest on cancer and diet.
Last week a World Health Organization panel made a definitive statement: Processed meats can cause cancer and red meat probably raises the risk of cancer.
According to the National Cancer Institute, the average person's risk of getting colon cancer is 5 percent. So an 18 percent increased risk associated with processed meat consumption would increase the cancer risk to 5.9 percent. If true, this is not to be dismissed, but it's a risk that can be managed. It certainly should not be placed in the same category as smoking!
On June 17, my friend's longsuffering wife shares the devastating news that as a result of all of the treatment she has received
In light of all this -- and while we wait for more studies and more research to clarify some of these issues -- what are my recommendations? Ultimately I think the answer is actually quite simple. I would go ahead within these guidelines:
For more information, contact WHO Spokesperson Gregory Härtl Then there is the problem of their batting average. You've heard
And indeed, the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC), the expert group that evaluated the meat-cancer link
Despite all the sensational media coverage that is sure to follow this announcement, this latest finding is really nothing new and not cause for undue concern.