And let's face it, the whole "accessing healthy & affordable food" section is a crock. So what if someone lives more than a mile away from a supermarket?! There's plenty of "access" to food in the U.S. (both good and bad) -- that's part of the problem!
It's not like there are many people out there who don't know an apple is better for you than a snack bag (or four) of chips. And if it makes economic sense for convenience stations to sell healthier foods or for communities to hold farmers' markets, they do it -- if not enough people make the private decision to purchase "good" food, "private sector engagement" it is a ridiculus waste of taxpayers' money that could be better used elsewhere. (What, is the government going to start mandating people buy apples now before they can fuel up their cars?!)
And please, don't get me started on the "Physical Activity" section. Sheesh...
Many of the ideas on that site bother me! Bottom line, though, is that, unlike you, I'm not surprised. I'm not surprised at all. In my experience at least, it seems level of education is rarely indicative of nutritional wisdom, understanding of exercise, or grasp of the proper place for public policy in agriculture and economics.