Stop Eating Out
As social media grows in size, so does the fast food industry. Lately, I have been trying to understand why the two are conjuring a hand-in-hand identification of growth, with the attention set solely on the younger generations. With so many negative opinions derived from both partnerships, why is it that the food industry has become a widely accepted example of income growth, fear, and the inconsistent likelihood of what we should never want to expect? With ASMR and other soothing sounds being relaid from agricultural economics, we learn that the fast food industry has developed into a national creative phenomenon over the past decade.
Within the culture, many infamous restaurants have gone viral and have since grown in size and increased their income barriers through symbolic efforts embodied through the bandwagon fallacy. Most of these restaurant challenges and the need for stress relief, such as ASMR designs, have drawn the attention of the Gen Z generation and younger. While we are encompassing the financial desires of specific companies, we are also abridging a folktale of folly mistakes that infuses fast-food and social media to shame and detail an unaltered mastery of acceptance. Many social media platforms such as TikTok and Facebook inspire users to post what they eat, how much it costs, how to make it, and any other contingent review systems that seem likely or unlikely to draw more attention to said enlisted social media users for said companies.
In the same effort, social media also uses its native delivery structure to draw in the younger generations’ enjoyments for food at the doorbell sound. Through ongoing marginalized company partnerships such as Door-dash and Uber Eats, the agricultural development of our health has been redeemed as questionable. Like most users are using social media for good exposing reviews, many are now transforming the industry into harmful exposure. With the disclosure of secrets behind these multibillion-dollar corporations, we are discovering the truth about their hospitality. With the company’s inability to remain hospitable, we see many of our favorite restaurants under scrutiny for their inconsiderable service-based livelihood, and many are starting to believe that these companies are basing their mission statement and moral compass wildly on economic depository effects.
In society, we are learning to lean on the majority, and what’s more popular than eating out, social media, and music? The club has engraved itself with the internet’s expansion; videos such as eating a Big Mac, buying a Cardi B and Offset meal, and reviewing new food products have gained millions of views and large followers, and supporters, needless to say, repeatedly none reciting the history behind the processed and reprocessed food industry many of us reluctantly invest in without proper knowledge of its proprietary system.
If you have been an active participant on social media during the last few decades, then you know how much it has transformed; you may have also witnessed some classless exposing of our most popular restaurants, such as Popeyes, McDonald’s, KFC, and Taco bell, with our local community restaurants joining the group. Those restaurants such as Chinese and Vietnamese restaurants are also invoicing the opinionated structure of a bad reputation. From racism to rodent infestations, we must acknowledge what we keep sweeping under the rug. To some extent, we may have developed a solid discouraging instinct not to buy there again. But sometimes those instincts are short-lived. Although these videos exist and many workers can attest to the international infectious equivocal diseases forming inside of our minds and body, many of us refuse to boycott such goodness.
What if I told you that the FDA and food admission of the United States is killing its citizens? Would you stop eating out, then? The food that is being processed in our bodies is the leading cause of cancer. Colorectal cancer is the leading cause of death amongst blacks. Most fast-food chains entail a chemical reaction that doesn’t refract its production method. I have seen videos where old McDonald’s burgers are still in the same shape it was when bought years ago. From the ice machine to the burger buns, fast food isn’t a qualifying meal source when you are hungry. Obesity is one of the leading causes of death in the U.S. and is caused by unhealthy alternatives found in fast food.
The United States of America has roughly 202,000 fast-food chains and is rapidly growing. To beat the crisis in America, we have to understand that these companies do not have our best health interest. The employees are there to make money, not to ensure we do not die from heart disease. With McDonald’s being the worst fast-food chain in America, why do we still support these companies? The poor publicity should entail us why we should stop. Eating out has been a danger to our health and the health of our children. No matter how quick the bite seems, we are digging ourselves into an early grave.
There are many alternatives to fast food; when my children ask for fast food, I reasonably add to the menu and make homemade dinners that taste the same but with entrusted ingredients. For instance, my son asked for Panda Express, his favorite restaurant, until we saw them dumping old food into freshly cooked food. So we decided to make orange chicken, and we made it with fresh chicken breast, freshly squeezed orange juice, ginger, and red pepper adding in corn starch for the thickness and consistency of the flavored sauce. There are tons of ways to bring the famous foods you love to your table without supporting the unhealthy patterns that have been flowing in America since 1916
Taking back our life isn’t just reminding ourselves that we are hitting low in dysfunctional relationships. But it is also acknowledging that we are unhealthy due to our clandestine affair with food. The FDA follows the same humane crisis as others, knowing what’s best for us comes at the price that will savor our last meal. Stop eating out. Stop supporting companies that are importing your death certifications. We are not eating real food, and we are turning ourselves into cannibalistic humans by embracing the chemical toxins which are keeping the FDA in business. The younger generations are waking us all up with the updated outdated food industrial coalition. Let’s listen!