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This profile was last updated on 1/4/2012 and contains contributions from the  Zoominfo Community.

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Eric Aakko

Prevention Services Division

Colorado Department of Health

HQ Phone:  (303) 331-4600

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Colorado Department of Health

4210 E. 11Th Ave.

Denver, Colorado,80220

United States

Find other employees at this company (10,801)

Background Information

Employment History

Director, Colorado Physical Activity and Nutrition, Program

Colorado Bureau of Investigation


Web References(41 Total References)


National Association for Health and Fitness

www.physicalfitness.org [cached]

Eric Aakko
Director COPAN Program Colorado Department of Health and Environment Phone


www.5280.com

"It's not hard to determine the reasons why and how Americans are becoming obese," says Eric Aakko, director of the physical activity and nutrition program at the Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment.
"But it's difficult to change those reasons. For decades America has been building itself to be reliant on cars. People moved away from cities. And they didn't want their suburban homes nestled next door to commercial buildings. Walking to, well, anywhere became impossible. "Essentially, we engineered activity out of our lives," Aakko says. Add to that the proliferation of inexpensive, high-calorie, processed foods, and you have a recipe for a fat population. Now, experts say we have to swing back the other direction. We need to decrease our intake of processed foods, a step that involves more than just choosing a salad over a frozen dinner for many people. "Where there are high rates of poverty, there will be high rates of obesity," Aakko says.


The Last Lean Americans - Trust for America's Health

healthyamericans.org [cached]

"It's not hard to determine the reasons why and how Americans are becoming obese," says Eric Aakko, director of the physical activity and nutrition program at the Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment.
"But it's difficult to change those reasons. For decades America has been building itself to be reliant on cars. People moved away from cities. And they didn't want their suburban homes nestled next door to commercial buildings. Walking to, well, anywhere became impossible. "Essentially, we engineered activity out of our lives," Aakko says. Add to that the proliferation of inexpensive, high-calorie, processed foods, and you have a recipe for a fat population. Now, experts say we have to swing back the other direction. We need to decrease our intake of processed foods, a step that involves more than just choosing a salad over a frozen dinner for many people. "Where there are high rates of poverty, there will be high rates of obesity," Aakko says.


www.healthyamericans.org

"It's not hard to determine the reasons why and how Americans are becoming obese," says Eric Aakko, director of the physical activity and nutrition program at the Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment.
"But it's difficult to change those reasons. For decades America has been building itself to be reliant on cars. People moved away from cities. And they didn't want their suburban homes nestled next door to commercial buildings. Walking to, well, anywhere became impossible. "Essentially, we engineered activity out of our lives," Aakko says. Add to that the proliferation of inexpensive, high-calorie, processed foods, and you have a recipe for a fat population. Now, experts say we have to swing back the other direction. We need to decrease our intake of processed foods, a step that involves more than just choosing a salad over a frozen dinner for many people. "Where there are high rates of poverty, there will be high rates of obesity," Aakko says.


The Last Lean Americans - Trust for America's Health

www.pandemicfluandyou.org [cached]

"It's not hard to determine the reasons why and how Americans are becoming obese," says Eric Aakko, director of the physical activity and nutrition program at the Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment.
"But it's difficult to change those reasons. For decades America has been building itself to be reliant on cars. People moved away from cities. And they didn't want their suburban homes nestled next door to commercial buildings. Walking to, well, anywhere became impossible. "Essentially, we engineered activity out of our lives," Aakko says. Add to that the proliferation of inexpensive, high-calorie, processed foods, and you have a recipe for a fat population. Now, experts say we have to swing back the other direction. We need to decrease our intake of processed foods, a step that involves more than just choosing a salad over a frozen dinner for many people. "Where there are high rates of poverty, there will be high rates of obesity," Aakko says.


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