People still accept these 9 health myths.

Reality: While carrots contain vitamin A, which is important for eye health, consuming excessive amounts of carrots does not lead to better eyesight.

Myth: Carrots can improve your eyesight.


Reality: Your body does not process food differently at night, and weight gain is more about overall calorie intake than the timing of meals.

Myth: Eating before bed causes weight gain.


Reality: Your daily water intake depends on a variety of factors, such as your age, weight, and activity level.

Myth: You should drink eight glasses of water a day.


Reality: Sweat primarily consists of water and salt, and the body's detoxification system primarily relies on the liver and kidneys.

Myth: You can "sweat out" toxins.


Reality: The flu shot is made from a dead virus and cannot give you the flu.

Myth: The flu shot can give you the flu.


Reality: Carbohydrates are an important source of energy and can be part of a healthy diet.

Myth: All carbs are bad for you.


Reality: Some low-fat or fat-free foods may contain added sugars or other unhealthy additives to compensate for the lack of fat.

Myth: Low-fat or fat-free foods are always healthier. 


Reality: While organic foods may be free of pesticides and other chemicals, they may not necessarily be more nutritious than conventionally grown foods.

Myth: Organic foods are always healthier. 


Reality: Urine color can be affected by a variety of factors and is not a reliable indicator of hydration status.

Myth: The color of your urine is a good indicator of hydration status.