Skip to content

Add to cart

August 27, 2010

inGREEDients is now looking for Affiliates! It’s free with E-junkie. Working on our customized code and should be updated soon!

August 27, 2010

Buy Now

Come out and see us at Gulf View Square Mall in Port Richey, FL 34638 in Dillards August 7th

July 30, 2010

When: Aug. 7 2010

Where: Dillard’s in the Gulf View Square Mall, Port Richey, FL

What: “Feed the Skin You’re In,” and will be all about nutrition. Among the guests will be Pasco County filmmaker David Burton and his wife Robyn, whose award-winning …documentary “InGREEDients” looks at hydrogenated oils and alleges the… food industry has used them to increase its profits at the expense of Americans’ health.

Hope to see you there!!

Check out some of our past interviews….

July 19, 2010

inGREEDients Talk Radio Podcast

CRITICS ASSAIL USDA DIETARY GUIDELINES High-Carb, Low-Fat Diets Cause Obesity, Heart Disease, Diabetes, Scientists Claim

July 16, 2010


High-Carb, Low-Fat Diets Cause Obesity, Heart Disease, Diabetes, Scientists Claim

Monday, July 12, 2010–WASHINGTON, D.C.–The USDA Dietary Guidelines are a leading cause of the American health and obesity crisis, according to scientists, nutritionists and consumers who testified last Thursday at a USDA public hearing on the report of the Dietary Guidelines Advisory Committee (DGAC). Dissenters argued that the proposed 2010 revisions to the Dietary Guidelines are worse, and will not prevent obesity and will only increase degenerative disease in the U.S.

Those testifying against the Guidelines focused on the Committee’s misuse of scientific data to justify a high-carbohydrate, low-fat diet. Dr. Jeff Volek, scientist and academic researcher at the University of Connecticut, noted that the DGAC report ignored scientific studies showing the effectiveness of low carbohydrate diets for weight loss.  “Americans deserve to have official support for the low-carb dietary option,” he said.

“I have followed the work of the DGAC all the way through this process as an academic project. I have dug into their nutrition evidence library,” said Adele Hite, a graduate student in nutrition and public health at the University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill. “Time after time, the scientific evidence the DGAC cited to oppose low-carb diets actually says the exact opposite of the Committee’s conclusions.” Hite testified to losing sixty pounds on a low-carbohydrate diet.

Morton Satin of the Salt Institute sharply criticized the Committee’s recommendation to reduce sodium consumption to 1500 mg per day. “The Committee is suggesting that Americans consume less than 4 grams of salt per day.  No modern society consumes so little salt, making this proposal nothing less than a call for an uncontrolled experiment on more than 300 million Americans.” Satin provided references showing the critical role of salt in digestion, blood pressure regulation and brain development.

Four of the dissenters presented the views of the Nutrition and Metabolism Society, a group of nutrition researchers and medical professionals who have studied the benefits of a low-carbohydrate diet for weight loss, insulin regulation and protection against chronic disease. “We expected the new guidelines to recognize current research that vindicates saturated fats as a cause of heart disease and weight gain, and to acknowledge the demonstrated benefits of lower carbohydrate diets,” said Dr. Richard Feinman of Downstate University, New York.

In response to the DGAC report, the Nutrition and Metabolism Society recently launched the Committee for a Healthy Nation (CHN). “The CHN is a working coalition of professionals who oppose the low-fat, plant-based thrust of the DGAC report. We feel strongly that the scientific evidence omitted from or misrepresented by their report must be considered in the final outcome,” said Feinman.

“Five years ago, I was the lone voice testifying against the guidelines,” said Sally Fallon Morell, president of the Weston A. Price Foundation and member of the CHN. “This year I was happy to be joined by members of the medical and research community in opposition to USDA’s unscientific prescription.” Fallon Morell’s testimony focused on nutrient deficiencies common in those following low-fat diets.

Dr. Feinman challenged the DGAC panel to an open public debate on the scientific evidence underpinning the Guidelines. “Our nation’s citizens need a range of dietary options to choose from, not a one-size-fits-all approach. We must allow for lifestyle, activity levels and metabolism as factors in choosing an optimal diet for each individual.”

The Committee for a Healthy Nation membership is open to professionals and organizations interested in developing guidelines that will offer a range of choices to the American public.

The Committee for a Healthy Nation is a project of The Nutrition & Metabolism Society, a 501(c)3 nonprofit health organization providing research, information and education in the application of fundamental science to nutrition, particularly dedicated to the problems of obesity, diabetes and cardiovascular disease.  Their office is located at 24 Spruce Street, Bedminster, N.J. 07921. For further information or to join the CHN, contact by E-mail: or call 908-326-6464 begin_of_the_skype_highlighting              908-326-6464      end_of_the_skype_highlighting.

MEDIA CONTACTS:  Kimberly Hartke, 703-675-5557 begin_of_the_skype_highlighting              703-675-5557      end_of_the_skype_highlighting

Pam Schoenfeld,  609-439-8237 begin_of_the_skype_highlighting              609-439-8237      end_of_the_skype_highlighting

inGREEDients Press Kit available NOW

July 15, 2010

We have been working on our Press Kit so we can share the knowledge!!

If anyone wants a copy we would love to share it with you all. Please send a request to

T-Shirts Now Available

January 21, 2010

Please check out the new inGREEDients shirts on the website!

Can Eating Better Save You Money? Yes!

August 7, 2009

One of the main reasons the food situation has evolved (or devolved) is partly due to time. So many people working and trying to balance work, family and social life is to say the least, time consuming.

If you like granola and you want to start eating better, take a few minutes and make your own. It’s just as tasty, better for you and believe it or not, cheaper than what you can buy in the store.

Read this article and take a few minutes, make some granola with your kids. They’ll learn something, you’ll have a tasty snack that’s actually good for you and you’ll have some quality time with your family.

By Orlando Nutrition Examiner, Katelyn Perkins

Just the Flax Ma’am

July 21, 2009
This is one of the best things you can be consuming. From the seed, to the powder to the oil. GREAT for you. You should be eating it EVERY day. They’re starting to put it in different foods at the grocery store. The other day I bought a bag of whole wheat pita chips that had flaxseeds on them. The bag was $2 more than the pita chips without flax. So I thought I’d go into a health food store and get some seeds to sprinkle on cereal, use in hummus, and just use and eat. Guess how much the flax seeds cost? $1.69 a pound!!! This magnanimous food we’re SUPPOSED to be eating is less than $2 bucks a pound! Get some. Sprinkle it anywhere and everywhere on foods you eat. At $1.69/pound you can’t afford NOT to use this product!


There are links below to some info on Flax. Please spread the word and ask your friends to join our team! Thanks!

-Brought to you by the InGREEDients team. The Choice is Yours!