In the article “Fast Cars/ Fast Foods: Hyperconsumption and its Health and Environmental Consequences”, Freund and Martin (2005) outline the connections of health, environment and consumption. The writers focus on the consequences of fast food/fast cars overconsumption in the realm of public health. Firstly, the writers argue that vehicular emissions result in air pollution which makes key impacts on civic health, such as asthma or coronary heart disease. Carbon dioxide can also create pressure and cause headaches in people who suffer from cardio vascular illness. Secondly, the authors point out that environment of fast cars has a tendency to discourage people’s daily activities. In other words, consistent motoring leads to a significant decrease of the time available for regular exercise. Thirdly, the writers urge that obesity should be the most disreputable example resulting from excess consumption of fast cars/fast foods. It is because extra calories are being taken into inactive bodies, then people get fat. In addition, according to the authors, the reason of obesity is not hereditary but the mode of people eating and living. For example, most people are inclined to drive to do tasks instead of walking, playing a computer football game instead of exercising or eating a super-sized McDonald’s instead of vegetable and fruits, these unhealthy life styles increase the rate of obesity. Finally，the authors are concerned with the human metabolism which is altered by hyperconsumption of fast foods and fast cars. It means that more intake and less physical training combine to change the energy ratios of human bodies and can result in obesity.