Zie ook in gerelateerde artikelen voor andere vormen van dieet specifiek te gebruiken als preventie van kanker.

groenten en fruit beeld Source:  https://www.pexels.com/@magda-ehlers-pexels

18 januari 2019: Bron: The Lancet en CNN

Verandering van dieet wereldwijd zal veel mensen behoeden voor chronische ziektes zonder het milieu extra te belasten.

Het zal weinig mensen ontgaan zijn want er was veel aandacht in de media voor deze publicatie in The Lancet van een groep van wetenschappers die uit een meta analyse van tientallen studies concluderen en ook een dieet adviseren dat een verandering van ons dagelijks eten veel mensen zal vrijwaren van chronische ziektes zoals diabetes-2 en kanker en hart- en vaatziektes als wel dat door minder vlees te eten en meer plantaardige voeding het milieu ook zal verbeteren.

In de Nederlandse media vond ik de berichtgeving daarover toch wat minnetjes eerlijk gezegd. Maar vond op CNN een m.i. uitstekende analyse van het rapport zoals dat in The Lancet werd gepubliceerd.

Op basis van een meta-analyse van tientallen studies stelden de groep van wetenschappers een wereldwijd te gebruiken dieet op. Kern van dit dieet is dat er veel minder vlees nodig is en meer groenten en vezelrijke voeding om tot een dagelijkse calorie-inname te komen van 2500. Suikergebruik zou bv zeker de helft minder moeten worden.  

Het is teveel allemaal om te vertalen maar gebruik anders google translate voor dit artikel uit CNN.

To enable a healthy global population, the team of scientists created a global reference diet, that they call the "planetary health diet," which is an ideal daily meal plan for people over the age of 2, that they believe will help reduce chronic diseases such as coronary heart disease, stroke and diabetes, as well as environmental degradation.
The diet breaks down the optimal daily intake of whole grains, starchy vegetables, fruit, dairy, protein, fats and sugars, representing a daily total calorie intake of 2500.
They recognize the difficulty of the task, which will need "substantial" dietary shifts on a global level, needing the consumption of foods such as red meat and sugar to decrease by more than 50%. In turn, consumption of nuts, fruits, vegetables, and legumes must increase more than two-fold, the report says.>>>>>>reed more at CNN

Het rapport zoals gepubliceerd in The Lancet klik op deze PDF is volledig gratis in te zien of te downloaden

Het abstract van de studie zoals gepubliceerd in The Lancet: 

Published:January 16, 2019DOI:https://doi.org/10.1016/S0140-6736(18)31788-4

Food in the Anthropocene: the EAT–Lancet Commission on healthy diets from sustainable food systems

Food systems have the potential to nurture human health and support environmental sustainability; however, they are currently threatening both. Providing a growing global population with healthy diets from sustainable food systems is an immediate challenge. Although global food production of calories has kept pace with population growth, more than 820 million people have insufficient food and many more consume low-quality diets that cause micronutrient deficiencies and contribute to a substantial rise in the incidence of diet-related obesity and diet-related non-communicable diseases, including coronary heart disease, stroke, and diabetes. Unhealthy diets pose a greater risk to morbidity and mortality than does unsafe sex, and alcohol, drug, and tobacco use combined. Because much of the world's population is inadequately nourished and many environmental systems and processes are pushed beyond safe boundaries by food production, a global transformation of the food system is urgently needed.

Hier het commentaar van The Lancet op bovenstaande publicatie:

Published:January 16, 2019DOI:https://doi.org/10.1016/S0140-6736(19)30080-7

Poor nutrition is a key driver and risk factor for disease. However, there has been a global failure to address this. It is everyone's and no-one's problem. Nutrition had no dedicated Millennium Development Goal and still has no Sustainable Development Goal (SDG). SDG 2, zero hunger, addresses only one of the many manifestations of poor nutrition. Despite several efforts, actions for improving nutrition have failed to gain global traction.
The Lancet sees new knowledge as an important lever for accelerating political commitment to address poor nutrition. In 2019, we are approaching nutrition from several perspectives. Published today, Food in the Anthropocene: the EAT-Lancet Commission on Healthy Diets for Sustainable Food Systems links nutritional targets with environmental sustainability. The Commission's recommendations combine optimal caloric intake within food groups with boundaries for Earth systems within which food systems operate toward a diet that is healthy for humans and the planet.
On Jan 27, The Lancet will publish a second Commission that explores additional aspects of nutrition and food systems. The Global Syndemic of Obesity, Undernutrition, and Climate Change began as a Commission on obesity after two Lancet Series on the subject. But the Commissioners decided to take a much broader approach because all attempts to stem the worldwide increase of obesity (with a focus on obesity alone) have failed. The triple challenges of obesity, undernutrition, and climate change, which interact and affect human and planetary health, need solutions that disrupt their common underlying societal and political drivers.
Building on these two Commissions, later in 2019 The Lancet will publish a Series of papers on the Double Burden of Malnutrition, led by WHO and informed by approaches including evolutionary anthropology and economics. Future Series will include papers on adolescent-specific nutrition. Nutrition is a vast subject that needs a multisectoral approach. Throughout this year, nutrition will be a special focus at The Lancet family of journals. Sustainable food systems that ensure health-promoting nutrition for all need urgent attention and will benefit people and planet alike.

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