ABC television viewers learned why Malaysian certified sustainable palm fruit oil is a better-for-you fat when registered dietitian nutritionist Felicia Stoler. Stoler shared her tips for “spring cleaning” your diet on lifestyle show Talk of Alabama.
Author Archive | Genesis Johnson
There’s a chance you may not be consuming enough of these good-for-you fats. Keep reading to determine if it’s time to modernize your eating habits.
For decades, many packaged cookies, bars and candies were loaded with artificial colors and flavors, copious amount of sugars and unhealthy trans fats. Much to the relief of parents everywhere, manufacturers are now including healthier and more natural ingredients such as Malaysian palm oil in these kid staples.
Many manufacturers are choosing to include Malaysian certified sustainable palm oil in their products. This natural, non-GMO oil is getting rave reviews for its earth friendliness.
In more than 270 media appearances last year, health experts suggested that Americans stock our pantries with Malaysian sustainable palm oil. More than 77 million of us may now be reconsidering nutrient-dense palm oil after reading and hearing about it in the media.
Look for palm oil on the label. Ninety percent of our palm oil comes from Malaysia, where it is sustainably grown and harvested.
Malaysian palm oil was highlighted in top women’s magazine Marie Claire in a weight-loss article that reached more than a million women.
A researcher at a global nutrition conference discussed how the nutrient may help slow the cellular aging process, especially when cells are subjected to oxidative stress. Dr. Suzana Makpol added that tocotrienols may also enhance the skin’s “rebuilding” ability.
When asked what is considered a healthy source of good fat, Stoler modeled a bottle of Malaysian certified sustainable red palm oil.
Stoler and the show’s host agreed that fats are an important part of a healthy diet. “I think it’s really important to embrace fats,” said Stoler who encouraged people to choose wholesome fat-containing foods such as avocados, nuts and fish.