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The study revealed that consumers find most of their exaggerated information on the Internet. Yup, surprise surprise: social media is fueling America’s food fears! Research also indicated that the ingredients associated with less healthy foods mainly hurt evaluation of foods perceived as relatively healthy. The researchers also found food fears may be offset when an ingredient’s history, background, and general usage are effectively communicated. “Learn the science, history, and the process.
Facing your food fears: Researchers suggest looking into the history of a controversial ingredient and learning how it is made to reduce food-related worries. Let’s get back to the recent survey – they found that food fears were associated with wanting others to know about your food choices and deriving food information from the internet rather than TV or other sources. One might conclude from this that the internet drives food fears, which would seem to be a reasonable conclusion. Your recent avoidance of Subway sandwiches due to the fear of consuming yoga mat material was probably influenced by information from the Internet and Facebook.
Or the fear that gluten could contribute to autism. At least that’s what a new study — which looked at the extent that social media spreads food fears — finds. 3. Fear of saying something stupid. This is a huge one for extremely conservative professionals.
There is an old saying that “you can’t unring a bell.” The fear of saying something stupid forever paralyzes many first time users of social media, because they don’t want to say the wrong thing. The permanence of social media is a double-edged sword. Social media use is central to the lives of emerging adults, but the implications of social media use on psychological adjustment are not well understood. The current study aimed to examine the impact of time spent using social media on anxiety symptoms and severity in emerging adults.
Repeat After Me: Social Media Is NOT a Waste of Time. Another reason I believe there is so much fear and overwhelm because many people think that it’s a waste of time, but it really all depends on how you use it. Being social on social media for your business doesn’t mean always liking random pictures of ice cream and cats (unless your business is about ice cream and cats or your target. Social media fears (and the resulting mistakes) can sabotage your best intentions and steal your most precious non-recyclable resources: time, energy, and money.
The best way to avoid wasting time and money is to have a plan. Social media strategy is required if you want to cast out the fear and get optimal results. Social media and foodwe all know it, we all love it, and we all photograph it.
But how is social media changing the way we, as consumers, purchase food and make decisions about the way we eat? Is Instagram responsible for your new gluten-free diet, or your choice to purchase a certain food or go to a certain restaurant?
List of related literature:
|from Handbook of Hygiene Control in the Food Industry|
|from International Food Law and Policy|
|from Tomorrow’s Table: Organic Farming, Genetics, and the Future of Food|
|from Encyclopedia of Dairy Sciences|
|from Nutrition and Dietetics’ 2007 Ed.2007 Edition|
|from On Food and Cooking: The Science and Lore of the Kitchen|
|from Food Security in Australia: Challenges and Prospects for the Future|
|from FDA Oversight-food Inspection, Hearings Before the Subcommittee on Public Health and Enviornment…, 92-1, on Oversight of Food Inspection Activities of the Federal Government, August 3, 4; September 10, 13, and 14, 1971|
|from Food Process Design|
|from American Dietetic Association Complete Food and Nutrition Guide, Revised and Updated 4th Edition|