Similarly, according to the NHK special feature program, excessive salt intake is likely to cause hypertension, stomach cancer, cerebral infarction, renal failure, urinary stones, and osteoporosis. In Akita Prefecture, where high salt intake is the lifestyle habit, gastric cancer ranks first in Japan, while Okinawa, where high salt intake is not the lifestyle habit, ranks 47th. In the UK, the number of deaths from heart disease and stroke decreased by 40% in the eight years from 2003 to 2011, because as a national policy, the British Food Standards Agency asked food companies to reduce the salt content in 85 items such as bread, ketchup, potato chips, cheese and sausages. We set salt targets and urged food manufacturers to achieve them. Initially, manufacturers were worried that the product would not sell due to salt reduction, but by gradually reducing salt, they achieved salt reduction without being noticed by consumers. This reduced the salt intake per British person by more than 1g, leading to good results. You can get this effect by reducing it by only 1g. The Japanese consume more than 12g per person per day as one of the most salt-intensive countries in the world. In Argentina, it is 7g. I remember that the Maasai in Africa consume 1.5g. Highly refined sugar, salt, rice, wheat, etc. are necessary for the body, but should we be careful not to overdose?
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