Annotated Bibliography

Chevat, R., & Pollan, M. (2009). The Omnivore’s Dilemma: The secrets behind what you eat. New York: Dial Books.

This article explains the different sources of diverse foods found in modern American urban centres. The author expounds on the personal and worldwide health consequences of people’s food choices. The article is written in a smart, convincing format with updated realities, plenty of photographs, graphs, and illustrations, as well as an innovative afterword and back substance.

This article is applicable to this study because it touches on all the essential aspects that contribute to the healthy existence of all individuals. It also offers numerous suggestions that insist in embracing traditional and nutritious preservation and preparation of foodstuffs. Therefore, it is appropriate in establishing measures that shall contribute towards solving of prevalent dinnertime challenges and dilemmas.

Pollan, M. (2007). The omnivore’s dilemma: The search for a perfect meal in a fast food world. London: Bloomsbury.

The article enquires on the positive aspects that are given by the dazzling array of foods accessible to middle class consumers. It also seeks to advise consumers on the food type to choose from among the three varieties. Therefore, the article considers options of purchasing by artful narratives of organic farms or conventionally grown and marketed foods. The dominant subject in this journal is the convenience of fast foods in the market and the suitable approaches that determine healthy foods.

This article is appropriate in this research as it offers suggestions regarding common dilemmas that influence and challenge consumers. Individuals need guidance concerning their choices of food and the sources that produce those foodstuffs.

Pendle. G. (2007). The Omnivore’s Dilemma: [SURVEYS EDITION]. Business AndEconomics–Banking And Finance, Political Science. Retrieved from <>

This compulsive book investigates the American food production from the perspective of a biologist rather than that of a futuristic. In this article, Pollan brilliantly shows how finances have turned development on its head. He charts the expeditions of four dinnertimes from a fast-food eating-place, a biological supermarket and an organic farm. Pollan not only shows how shoppers have become displaced from their nourishment, but also lays basic the perversities enacted by industrial and biological farming. Yet the volume’s masterstroke is to be created in its sinister description of corn, a crop that is handled and manipulated, and which the west is consuming in ever- increasing measures.

This reveals the preferences that consumers opt for during dinner times and the considerations that determine the actual meal times. It is imperative that the book also offers reviews of essential ingredients of different foods in the universe.

Pollan, Michael. (2006). The Omnivore’s Dilemma: A Natural History of Four Meals. Library Journal. Vol. 130, Issue 20. 03630277. New York, United States.

The article is about American eating habits and the food predicament American’s have nowadays. Pollan tries to help people decide the answer to the ancient question: “What’s for dinner?” by investigating the diverse food paths offered to present man and by examining those paths to define the best for health, steadiness, and sustainability. The authors works are depicting the impending repercussions that people face if they fail to determine suitable eating habits in the society. The article is also essential since it focuses on the three sources of the food chain and their relevance in the human nature.

This journal campaigns for the traditional means of eating habits being embraced in the present society. It advises people to consider ancient habits that were used by the elderly people, which did not consider any levels of food chains.

Wilde, P., E. (2008). The Omnivore’s Dilemma: A Natural History of Four Meals by Pollan,  Michael. American Journal of Agricultural Economics. 10.1111/j.1467-8276.2007.00998_5.x. Blackwell Publishing.

Wilde considers comprehensive analysis of the observations offered by Pollan by examining the growing number of scrutinizing ingredient labels and not understanding the foodstuffs. This article is a review of the researches conducted previously by Pollan in the initial determination of the healthy food chains.

However, in the article, the author did not offer significant suggestions on issues that were not raised by Pollan. Although it is better for this work, it needs insightful suggestions that will address the facts omitted in the research. It is still approved that the article is another approach to resolve food dilemmas during summer time.