How do you know whether adding fish to the dinner table is good or bad?
Some of the most shocking details in the book involve federal food labeling laws and the doublespeak that seems to have the blessing of the Food and Drug Administration. The book explains that a food can call itself “healthy” if it fits FDA guidelines for nutrition facts like calories and fat, although the food is free to include all sorts of questionable ingredients and BPA packaging. These food experts uncover things like possibly carcinogenic caramel coloring popping up in the most unlikely places like wholesome sounding rice and beans. The book tackles the difficult subject of going sugar-free without consuming unhealthy substitutes.
This book is the latest clean couponing resource I would recommend reading and re-reading to see which ideas from these nutrition experts might work for your family. Our family can thank Stonyfield Organic for our free copy of the book along with free samples of Stonyfield Organic Greek Yogurt (declared a Rich Food choice in the book). We have another copy of the book Rich Food, Poor Food and coupons for FREE Stonyfield Organic Greek Yogurt samples to share with you. You can enter via the Rafflecopter app below.