According to the new survey, the open trade documents not only increasing the fast food inn but also a massive count of obesity which is compared with the nations those have restricted trade policies.
A topper scholar Roberto De Vogli, an associate professor who belongs to the University of Michigan School of Public Health delivers the suggestion to the press release of the University that “It’s not by chance that countries with the highest obesity rates and fast food restaurants are those in the forefront of market liberalization, such as the united States, the United Kingdom, Australia, New Zealand and Canada, versus countries like Japan and Norway, with more regulated and restrictive trade policies”.
For instance, the investigation records from 26 prosperous countries proved that the United States has 7.5 express food preparing hotels for every 100,000 populace, and the mass in Canada is 7.4 for each 100,000. Stoutness rating in the United States registered as 31 percent among men whereas the women fall in 33 percent. The plumpness rating touches the 23 percent for both men and women of Canada.
In accordance with the comparative studies, Japan stands 0.13 fast food inns for 100,000 populations and Norway owns 0.19 per 100,000 public. The research report released in the December edition of the journal Critical Public Health states that rate of Obesity in Japan showing 2.9 percent among men and 3.3 percent belongs to women. In addition, Norway found with the Obesity count of 6.4 percent of men whereas 5.9 percent stands with women.
The views of De Vogli declares that impact of market services , obesity which is ignored.
He further explained in the news release that “In my opinion, the public debate is too much focused on individual genetics and other individual factors, and overlooks the global forces in society that are shaping behaviors worldwide. If you look at trends over time for obesity, it’s shocking”.
De Vogli believed that “Since the 1980’s, since the advent of trade liberalization policies that have indirectly… Promoted transnational food companies […] We see rates that have tripled or quadrupled. There is no biological, genetic, psychological or community level factor that can explain this. Only a global type of change can explain this.”