Come and enjoy a delicious vegan buffet dinner at Loving Hut Restaurant for only $11.95 to be followed by an informative presentation on health by registered dietitian George Eisman.
George Eisman, Director of Nutrition for The Coalition for Cancer Prevention, has been a Registered Dietitian for over 30 years. He has taught nutrition at Florida State University, Broward College and Miami-Dade College, and is the author of Don't Let Your Diet Add to Your Cancer Risk and The Most Noble Diet. Learn which foods increase our risk of getting cancer, which fruits and vegetables are the healthiest, what is the best kind of milk (if any) to drink, and much more.
Evidence that Substituting Plant-Based Proteins for Animal Foods Can Lower Cancer Risk:
Meat consumption -- including poultry and fish -- is associated with a significantly higher breast cancer incidence rate. Each serving eaten per day on average increases risk by about 30%.
European Journal of Cancer Prevention (17:39-47)
High consumption of dairy products is associated with higher breast cancer incidence. British Journal of Cancer ( 24:[masked])
Men who eat the most meat, poultry and dairy products are the most likely to die from prostate cancer, while those who eat the most unrefined plant foods are the least likely to die from this disease. Journal of the National Cancer Institute ( 20:[masked])
People who consume 2 or more servings of dairy products daily have a three times greater risk of developing colorectal cancer compared to people who have consumed little or no dairy products. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition ( 86:[masked])
For each serving of dairy products, including low fat and fat-free ones, which a woman consumes on average each day, her risk of getting the most common, and most deadly, form of ovarian cancer (serous) goes up by 20%. -- Department of Medicine, Harvard University Medical School. International Journal of Cancer (110, 2: 271-7)
This event is part of the No Meat March campaign -- http://www.nomeatmarch.com/no-meat-march-tampa.html