TweetEmailEvery five years, the United States issues a revision of its Dietary Guidelines for Americans. And in fact, as the keynote speaker, Roger Clemens, noted, the guidelines don’t change that much* – at least in some ways.
Clemens, who served on the team to develop the 2010 standards, also pointed out that the statistics for heart disease in the United States also haven’t changed much since 1979. With respect to the official 2010 Dietary Guidelines for Americans, the average American eats 53% of the recommended amount of fruit.

The average American also eats only 57% of the recommended amount of vegetables (that figure is much lower in children, they eat less than 40% of the recommended amount). High income and low income people fail to meet the dietary guidelines at the same rates: income does not make a difference. Miriam Bowers Abbott is a freelancer contributor to Columbus Underground who reviews restaurants, writes food-centric featurettes and occasionally pens other community journalism pieces. The last revision was in 2010, and the newest recommendations are scheduled for announcement in January of 2015.

An assembly of policy wonks, nutrition and food science experts gathered to focus on the upcoming, unannounced changes in recommendations, and how those changes might impact American health as well as food production and industries. A healthy human body isn’t exactly a moving target: it’s an entity that is subject to the laws of science.

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