Release the pressure of consistently creating new quality content every week with the Health scoop.

Clients and patients would love a win-win-win of better nutrition, health, and planetary health with just a few simple changes, right? But, what changes can have a positive impact on all three at the same time?

A recent study looked at these three goals and further confirmed a link . . . what we eat!

By following some *very* flexible food swaps, people’s health and the health of the environment can improve at the very same time.

Introducing a done-for-you pre-written Health scoop (new study update) to share this information with your clients and patients along with a few practical tips.
Basket of vegetables health article sustainable diets are healthy

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Product Details:

Document Type: MS Word

Release Date: April 2022

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Effortlessly send your audience updated new health information with practical tips each week without having to create something brand new from scratch.

This Health scoop (new study update) was created to help you consistently stay in touch with your audience while keeping you up-to-date with some of the most fascinating recent studies and includes:

  • A short primer for your clients on how human and environmental health have been deteriorating at the same time

  • How this very large, very long study was able to confirm the links that eating for better health can also reduce greenhouse gas emissions and reduce land use for agriculture
  • A few tips on how to eat for health and implement some of the *broad* guidelines of the EAT-Lancet diet (several diets fall under these guidelines, including the Mediterranean diet, the pescatarian diet, and the vegetarian diet, so no one has to give up any foods they don’t want to)

Consistently provide valuable content for your email subscribers and audience even when you can’t publish an epic blog post.

Price: US$37

Easy-to-understand study summary with some practical strategies and tips for your clients

Buy 3 Health scoops or articles, get 1 free!

*** Discount is automatically applied at checkout when you have 4 in your cart ***

NOTE: This Health scoop has natural links to:

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Basket of vegetables health article sustainable diets are healthy

Customizable health study summary with practical tips

Release the pressure to create new health content every week and share study summaries and tips with your email subscribers and/or social media followers
Price: US$37

Related topics: Mediterranean diet; pescatarian diet; vegetarian diet; longer life; reduce cancer; reduce greenhouse gas emissions; reduce agricultural land use.

Backgrounder articles: Links to articles on sustainable diets and the EAT-Lancet diet.

Study design: This is part of the European Prospective Investigation into Cancer and Nutrition (EPIC) study.
Researchers wanted to look for “co-benefits” of both nutritional health and environmental health standards in a more holistic way. The researchers followed 443,991 participants for about 14 years and matched what they reported eating with their medical records and the environmental impact of their food choices.

Image options: 9 related image links included.

Subject line options (choose your favourite or A/B test two): 6 different subject lines included.

Customization tips: 6 customization tips included.

Email/Mini-article: This easy-to-understand new study update is accompanied by a few tips on how to have half of the volume of food eaten be fruits, non-starchy vegetables, and nuts. It also includes places to link to your related recipes and/or meal plans as the calls-to-action.

Plus, a few more suggestions on what to add to your email newsletter after this Health scoop (new study update) to make it more than just educational, but also to build trust and market your health practice.

You have the flexibility to turn this done-for-you Health scoop (new study update) into any and all of these:

  • One epic email newsletter, mini-article, or several social media posts with easy-to-understand health information and a couple of strategies and tips for your readers to easily implement that knowledge to improve their health.
  • A foundation to record a short-but-sweet science-backed trust-building video, podcast episode, or social post talking about the fascinating new study.

*Please don’t re-sell or distribute this Health scoop to other healthcare professionals or anyone else for their business/commercial use or in any way that earns them money or marks/grades/credits for their education. Please don’t submit it anywhere else as your own (i.e., as a guest post or to your school). NOTE: By purchasing this mini-article, you are the only one granted a limited license to use it (and there are only 73 licenses).

Want a sneak peek of a free sample of a Health scoop (new study update), but on a different topic?

Click to view the reference for this Health scoop

Laine, J. E., Huybrechts, I., Gunter, M. J., Ferrari, P., Weiderpass, E., Tsilidis, K., Aune, D., Schulze, M. B., Bergmann, M., Temme, E., Boer, J., Agnoli, C., Ericson, U., Stubbendorff, A., Ibsen, D. B., Dahm, C. C., Deschasaux, M., Touvier, M., Kesse-Guyot, E., Sánchez Pérez, M. J., … Vineis, P. (2021). Co-benefits from sustainable dietary shifts for population and environmental health: an assessment from a large European cohort study. The Lancet. Planetary health, 5(11), e786–e796. https://doi.org/10.1016/S2542-5196(21)00250-3

About the study (these details aren’t included in the client/patient-friendly Scoop, it’s for your info as a research-based health professional):

  • This study is part of the European Prospective Investigation into Cancer and Nutrition (EPIC) study.
  • Researchers wanted to look for “co-benefits” of both nutritional health and environmental health standards in a more holistic way. This includes the impacts of shifting toward diets that are more sustainable that can “improve population and planetary health.”
  • The researchers followed 443,991 participants for about 14 years (these big numbers make this a strong study), asking them to report what they ate. They also cross-checked the participants’ medical records for cancer diagnoses, other diseases, and death. Then, they took the reported food intake, split them into 4 groups (“quartiles” based on how closely they ate compared to the EAT-Lancet diet), and estimated the greenhouse gas emissions and land use for each quartile. They looked at all of these numbers and estimated impacts to health and the environment if more people ate a diet that was closer to the EAT-Lancet diet. 
  • They found that, if people ate an EAT-Lancet diet over 20 years, “all-cause mortality and all cancers could be substantially reduced, together with reductions in greenhouse gas emissions and land use.”
  • Conclusion: “Our results indicate that shifts towards universally sustainable diets could lead to co-benefits, such as minimising diet-related greenhouse gas emissions and land use, reducing the environmental footprint, aiding in climate change mitigation, and improving population health.”
  • Every study has limitations (there is no single perfect study, so see the study strength I noted in the last bullet below), that’s why I give more weight to stronger studies, and more weight to evidence that is independently corroborated in multiple strong studies. For this study, the participants reported their own food intake, which makes it easier to get information from hundreds of thousands of people (good!), but it isn’t the most accurate measure of real food intake for each individual person (not so good!). This study was done in several countries in Europe, so that means the greenhouse gas and land use estimates are likely more accurate for European food than the would be elsewhere. Also, this study didn’t take into account the entire food system, so future studies could look in more detail at the processes, infrastructure, institutions, waste, etc. when it comes to the environmental impact of food, including the impacts of production, processing, distribution, preparation, and consumption of food. Another thing to consider is that there are important factors that go into how people choose the foods they do (e.g., social, ethical, economic, cultural, and food safety) and these weren’t included in this particular study. There are other environmental impacts that weren’t included (e.g., water use, acidification, loss of biodiversity, etc.). Despite all of these, this study included hundreds of thousands of people and lasted 14 years, and that’s what makes it a pretty strong study. More research is always recommended to dive even deeper into these issues and answer additional questions. 😀
  • Because this was an observational study, we can’t say that eating closer to an EAT-Lancet diet “prevents” death and cancer, just that it appears to reduce risk or it’s associated with a lower risk over time (correlation does not equal causation). Here’s a blog post I wrote on this concept: https://leesaklich.com/health-research/correlation-does-not-equal-causation/
  • Study strength: 5/7 according to this chart (this is a prospective cohort study): https://www.compoundchem.com/2015/04/09/scientific-evidence/ 

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Basket of vegetables health article sustainable diets are healthy

Price: US$37

Easy-to-understand study summary with some practical strategies and tips for your clients

Buy 3 Health scoops or articles, get 1 free!

*** Discount is automatically applied at checkout when you have 4 in your cart ***

NOTE: This Health scoop has natural links to:

Click here to shop for articles.

This Health scoop has natural links to:

2021 Aug Longevity diet

$37.00

Pre-written mini-article to customize and share


Click here for preview

Add to cart

2021 Jul Plant-based farts

$37.00

Pre-written mini-article to customize and share


Click here for preview

Add to cart

Sustainable food article

3,494 words in 3 parts – 28 references


Click here for preview

Add to cart