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Correction

        Additional disclosure: The editors of Mayo Clinic Proceedings wish to disclose that in the Commentary entitled, “The Questionable Benefits of Exchanging Saturated Fat With Polyunsaturated Fat” published in the April 2014 issue of Mayo Clinic Proceedings (Mayo Clin Proc. 2014;89(4):451-453), the author Zoë Harcombe and her husband are the owners of 2 companies (Harcombe Diet Ltd and Columbus Publishing Ltd) that publish information on diets and related topics.

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        • The Questionable Benefits of Exchanging Saturated Fat With Polyunsaturated Fat
          Mayo Clinic ProceedingsVol. 89Issue 4
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            For many years we have been told that to prevent cardiovascular disease (CVD), we must lower our intake of saturated fatty acids (SFAs) and instead eat more carbohydrates and polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFAs). Backed up by the National Cholesterol Education Program, the National Institutes of Health, and the American Heart Association, the medical profession has promoted this idea eagerly, although the number of contradictory scientific reports is almost endless. There is in fact much evidence that doing the opposite is more relevant.
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