Break out the butter… it’s GOOD for you!

If there's any food out there more vilified and demonized than butter, I can't think of it right now.

Go to any supermarket, and you'll find more fake butters for sale than the real deal -- and one the most popular ones even has a name that proudly announces it's NOT butter.

Having tasted it once, I can't believe anyone has ever been fooled by that stuff.

If you've been using these rancid, oily "buttery spreads" yourself... if you MISS the taste of honest-to-goodness butter... if you haven't touched the good stuff in years because your doc has lectured you again and again about how bad it is for your heart... I've got the news you've been waiting for.

Break out the griddle, because BUTTER is BACK!

The latest research confirms that the government-backed push to get everyone to switch to margarine and other nasty "buttery spreads" is based on a myth -- because butter isn't bad for you after all.

Yes, the mainstream has just 'fessed up and admitted it's been wrong all along, and this time it only took... oh, 40 or 50 years.

Eating butter WON'T increase your risk of heart disease, WON'T clog up your arteries, and WON'T trigger a stroke.

In fact, eating butter daily won't cause ANY heart problem AT ALL, according to the new study.

There is one thing it WILL do, and it's exactly what you want: Eating butter will cut your risk of the scourge of the 21st century, type 2 diabetes.

And if it's too late for you -- if you already have diabetes despite giving up butter, just as your doctor urged -- that means you may have gotten the disease BECAUSE of mainstream health advice.

Maybe it's time to tune that noise out once and for all, because the new review spots the real reason butter's been given a bad rap over the years, and it's not because of the butter itself.

It's what people put it on.

Butter and carbs are served together so often they're practically married to each other. Usually, it's butter on bread... or butter on potatoes.

But it's not the butter's fault -- it's those empty carbs, which cause blood sugar levels to spike and screw with your body's insulin response. Over time, that leads to insulin resistance and eventually -- as the study shows -- type 2 diabetes.

So give up the carbs in all their forms, but keep the butter. There's still plenty you can put it on -- and if you're serving up steaks at your next BBQ, a little garlic in melted butter is the perfect topping.