October 12, 2019
When people talk about fat shaming being a bad thing, what they’re actually saying is that you and other normal people should pay the cost of others’ obesity in silence, without complaining.
The world is officially obese, and that’s bad for health, education and economic growth, according to the OECD.
More than half of people in 34 of its 36 member countries is overweight, and almost half of those are obese, the Paris-based group said in study published Thursday. Adding to health concerns, it said childhood and morbid obesity have gone from a “rare event to a common occurrence.”
In addition to personal wellbeing and reduced life expectancy, the growing problem is holding back economic growth and putting additional pressure on government budgets, according to the OECD. In total, member countries are spending about $311 billion per year on treating overweight and related conditions.
The analysis concludes those adults who are overweight are less productive and more likely to be absent from work, while children do less well at school.
The obese are not being as productive as normal people, so they’re not contributing the same as normal people.
Yet they are responsible for governments spending hundreds of billions of dollars trying to keep them alive.
Why are governments trying to keep the obese alive if the obese can’t even perform properly?
We know how to force them to lose weight, but for some reason these fat monsters are given the freedom to decide what to eat despite having proved time and time again that they’re incapable of making choices that would result in them losing the weight.
Why are productive, slim people paying for the freedom of the obese?
It’s a kind of slavery.
These monsters are enslaving healthy humans!
It estimates that the high percentage of overweight people reduces GDP by an average of 3.3% across the OECD member states. There’s an additional economic burden from increased health spending, with OECD countries spending about 8.4% of their total health budget on treating obesity-related diseases. The figure is highest in the U.S., at 14%.
The OECD proposals highlight the growing need for action. They include better food labeling, better regulation of ads for unhealthy food to children, and more promotion of physical exercise.
Regulating ads and promoting physical exercise is okay, but the problem with fat creatures isn’t really a lack of education about food and exercise. They know that if they ate less, they’d lose weight or at least stop getting fatter. They know that eating a lot causes them to gain weight.
It’s a kind of addiction and everything points to them not being able to handle it on their own.
They have to be put in starvation camps and given only water and a bit of salt until they lose all the excess weight.