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The government must take risks of chemicals against chemicals in processed meats, experts demand it

The main scientist scientist and NHS doctor have met politicians throughout the Parliament to demand the risk of cancer in processed meat like children and ham.

In the joint dialogue, the Government's actions called for awareness of the health risks of sugar and fatty acids in the same way.

"Growing consensus on scientific advice" has pointed out that nitrites in processed meals produce nitrosamines cancer cancers, which are responsible for colon cancer.

The World Health Organization investigated the 2015 report as processed carcinogens as a carcinogen group, which can cause deaths of 34,000 years per year. This new analysis suggests counting around 6,600 colon cancer cases every year in the United Kingdom.

The director of the Belfast Institute of Global Food Safety at the University of the United Kingdom, Chris Elliott, the senior cardiologist Aseem Malhotra and Chris Gill, leader of the University of Ulster, were politicians, among others, the Labor MP Tom Watson.

"The consensus of the scientific opinion is that nitrates produce processed nitroxins in processed meats, which is why they increase the risk of cancer, usually the usual bacon and ham," they said.

"For this reason, we do not make enough to raise nitrites and their health risks in elaborate meats, compared to traditional foods with regard to sugars and food.

"It is necessary, in the face of sudden and active politicians, to support the food industry and cancer.

"We must work together to raise awareness of their risks and to promote wider use of nerve-free alternatives and reduce the number of cases of cancer."

Dr. Malhotra said the anti-nitrite harmful measures have been compared to the dangers of the tobacco industry to cure cigarettes.

"Nitrites are used to cure ham and cured meat, but boiled meat and, in humanity, they produce nitrosamines," he said. "In the case of nitrosamines, there are no gums, no buts; they are carcinogenic.

"However, in the light of this fact, most of the salts today are still one of those dangerous carcinogens, not only in the decade of the 1990s, but also for some of the food and regulating businesses that continue to be the focus of the tobacco industry. They are negligible.

"The action of the government to eliminate nitrides from processed meats should not be far from it. There is no question for those who continue to discuss incidents.

"The meat industry must act quickly, now it must act or condemn it to a similar reputational blow to the tobacco".

Dr. Malhotra has denied the industry claims that nitrates are essential in the processing of processed meat, which is why the removal of chemical products from Paramas ham and the use of alternative natural processes, including Nestlé France and Finnebrogue in the United Kingdom, is a must.

Kerry McCarthy-ren Laneko Ingurumeneko bozeramaile ohiak adierazi duenez, Gobernuak "kimiko hauen arriskuak kontzientziatzeko eta elikagaien industriak konbentzitzeko bere urdaiazpikoa eta urdaiazpikoa seguruagoak izateko" egin dezakeen galdetu die.

Gehitu zuen: "Produktu kimiko horiek ez dira gure janaririk behar, eta ziur asko ziur egon gintezkeela uste dut urte askotan".

Also putting their names to the call for action were the chair of the all-party parliamentary group on food and health, Conservative MP Sir David Amess; Commons Environmental Audit Committee chair Mary Creagh; the vice-chair of the all-party parliamentary group on cancer and Liberal Democrat peer Baroness Walmsley; Conservative MEP John Proctor, a member of the European Parliament food safety committee; and the chair of the Cancer Fund for Children, Wendy McCulla.

Press Association

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