Is “healthy trans fat” an oxymoron? Maybe not. There may be an exception to the no trans fats rule.
In the first study of its kind researchers have linked trans fatty acid consumption to increased aggression in humans. Published in the Public Library of Science’s own journal, PLoS, March 5th 2012, researchers at the Dept. of Medicine at the University of California, San Diego, reported: "This study provides the first evidence linking dTFA [dietary trans fatty acids] with behavioral irritability and aggression."
Have you ever watched the way children eat? You can read the menu on their faces from milk mustaches, to cookie-crusted cheeks and dripping soup beards. As we grow up, we grow out of wearing our food on our faces – or do we? Our face and skin reflect our health and the quality of food that we put into our bodies.
Accumulating science reveals we should worry about the impact of trans-fats on the brain of unborn children and the next generation in general.
Trans fat isn't crooked—and that's the problem. Though it's chemically identical to natural fats, it doesn't bend. Here's a clear and simple explanation of why, what it means, and why trans fats are so dangerous.
Several decades ago the modern world went crazy with its dietary habits. People were told to stop eating fats because they led to weight gain and heart disease. The government was behind this advice as well as the American Heart Association, hospitals, manufacturers of cholesterol-lowering drugs, food manufacturers, dairies and doctors.