7  of The Biggest Food Myths You Should Not Believe

A glass of wine per day is good for your health  

There is no scientific evidence suggesting that you should wait before entering the water after a meal. So go ahead and enjoy the sea or your local swimming pool! 

Eating moderate amounts of food containing soybeans won’t increase your risk of developing breast cancer. So, unless you eat more than two servings per day of whole-soy foods, such as tofu, soy milk, and edamame, you’ll be fine. 

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According to an article published in the New York Times, the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases suggests introducing kids to this food early on. Experts suggest giving puréed or finger food containing peanut powder to toddlers of less than six months of age, but avoid feeding them whole peanuts. 

Despite their name, fats won’t make you fat, especially if you opt for healthy ones, such as those found in avocado, olive oil, and nuts. Fats are a fundamental part of our diet, and humans cannot live without them.  

We often believe that frozen food is somehow less nutritious than fresh food, but this is not the case. At times, frozen products can even have better nutritional values, especially when it comes to vitamins A, C, and folic acid.  

Unfortunately, the idea that celery burns calories seems to be total nonsense. While this vegetable is low in calories, it still won’t make you lose weight.  

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