By now, we’ve all heard about the latest food-related controversy in the United States.
A petition calling for the release of endangered and threatened Atlantic salmon has garnered more than 3 million signatures, and now it’s on the lips of the president himself.
The president has been at the center of many controversies during his time in office, from his executive order to temporarily ban travel from several Muslim-majority countries to his criticism of the “fake news” media.
And it looks like the president is ready to take on the food-borne illness that has plagued our country for decades.
It is estimated that more than 200 million Americans get sick from food-induced illnesses every year.
And according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), “the majority of these illnesses occur from eating unprocessed, processed foods such as fast food and soda.”
And while many people may think of foodborne illnesses as an annoyance to be dealt with by avoiding processed foods, the real cause of illness in the US is much more serious.
According to a 2014 report by the Centers For Disease Control, 90 percent of food-based illnesses occur at restaurants and other establishments.
According a study conducted by researchers at the University of Illinois at Chicago, these establishments account for 85 percent of the cases of food borne illness.
And since food- and water-borne illnesses can spread to people who are otherwise healthy, it is imperative that people eat more healthfully when and where they can.
For the American public, this means more fruits and vegetables, less processed foods and more whole foods.
And for food producers, this includes adding a variety of different kinds of fruits and veggies to their menus.
For example, fruit juice is a natural ingredient, but it can also contain other chemicals that can cause food poisoning.
For more tips on how to reduce the risk of food poisoning, read on.
The first step in preventing food-caused illness is to make sure you are eating healthy, including fruits and whole foods that are high in fiber, iron and antioxidants.
You can also limit the amount of sugar in your diet, and drink water that is not contaminated with chemicals and salt.
And remember that food-sourced illnesses are not limited to the United State, but can affect any area.
If you live in the Pacific Northwest, for example, you may not see the same type of food illness in Alaska as you do in California.
But if you live near an interstate, like the US-Mexico border, it’s important to stay hydrated and eat fresh fruits and produce.
That way, you can protect your health and well-being when you travel or eat at home.