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A Look At Processed Food, Nutrition, And Obesity In The 20th Century

Movie Overview:

The movie is a journey decade’s long journey from malnutrition to obesity. The movie showed how innovation in the food industry has changed the living patterns of the people as well as the environment. The world was amazed when the problem of malnutrition was solved by scientists because of food innovation, but in a few years, the world came across the problem of insects. Insecticides created many diseases in people. Along with this, because of other inventions like cars, the issue of obesity rose. Modern food and activity patterns have resulted in many serious diseases in humans, like obesity, diabetes, heart disease and many more (Newell et al.). Since then, scientists have been making and rejecting different theories about the reasons for obesity. They did experiments on fat and slim people as well as on mice to understand the reasons and find a cure for obesity.

The movie relates to the socialization process as the movie revolves around the reasons for obesity and the struggle to cure fat people. The society we live in generally disapproves of fat people. They adopt different methods to get skinny so that they can get social approval and live a normal life. Different medications and drugs were introduced in the market to reduce fat, but they had serious harmful impacts on the health of the people. This video developed a link between the food industry, environment, human behaviour and human health, which supports the functionalist school of thought as everything is interconnected. The problems of malnutrition, obesity, and human living patterns cannot be studied in isolation as they are all interlinked with each other. The scientist tried to solve the problem of malnutrition and problems of human health rises. The problem of obesity was solved with drugs, and serious health issues came to the surface. To cure all these issues, it is necessary to keep all the other factors in mind.

Works Cited

Newell, Diane G., et al. “Food-Borne Diseases—the Challenges of 20 Years Ago Still Persist While New Ones Continue to Emerge.” International Journal of Food Microbiology, vol. 139, 2010, pp. S3–15.

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