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Why the war on sugar could be BAD for your health: Government plans to reduce childhood obesity could have the opposite effect
The Government is aiming to reduce childhood obesity by cutting sugar content
But responses so far suggest in could end up having the opposite effect
Additives that endanger our health. PR smoke and mirrors. Meaningless changes to recipes. Government money-grabbing. Brace yourself for the great reduced-sugar con.
By slapping a sugar tax on soft drinks and pressuring confectioners to cut their products’ sugar content by 20 per cent, Mrs May’s government is aiming to cut the nation’s ever-growing waistline, reduce childhood obesity, and cut our rates of cancers and diabetes.
But while this may be a noble endeavour, the industry’s responses so far suggest this anti-sugar drive could well end up having the opposite effect — and put our health at even greater risk.
Because, quite simply, whenever sugar is taken out of a product, something else has to take its place to make it equally appetising. And whatever it is may not be very good for us at all.
This week, Nestle grabbed the headlines with a ‘healthy’ relaunch of its KitKat chocolate bar. It came as part of a wider move to cut sugar by 10 per cent in its products by 2018 — prompting fury from KitKat fans on Twitter, who told the brand to ‘stop messing with our chocolate’.
The packaging for the new bars highlights the ‘extra milk and cocoa’ replacing the sugar.
But in reality, the KitKat’s sugar reduction is effectively meaningless. Per portion, the reformulated four-finger bar contains 21.3g of sugar, compared with the traditional version’s 22g. That’s a reduction of only 3.2 per cent — not 10 per cent.
That means the ‘healthier’ version’s sugar content still constitutes a whopping 24 per cent of your recommended daily intake — the same as the one it replaces.
But everyone is now talking about KitKat and waiting impatiently to try out the new recipe. No health gains for the public — just a public relations triumph for Nestle.
Even more disturbing, though, are the attempts to replace the vast amount of sugar in many of our foods and drinks by lacing them with artificial sweeteners — many of which come with their own worrying health warnings.
Tesco, for example, was widely lauded for responding to the threatened sugar tax on soft drinks by cutting the amount of sugar in all 251 of its own-brand drinks.
These drinks now contain less than 5g of sugar per 100ml — the level at which the levy is supposed to kick in — and we can expect many other brands to follow suit.
Indeed, Coca-Cola says next month it will launch a new recipe for Fanta, with its sugar content reduced by a third — though the recipe has not been revealed.
Responding to the move, health minister Nicola Blackwood joined Britain’s health and obesity charities in applauding the retailer for its innovation.
‘It is great to see Tesco leading the field by reducing the level of sugar in their own-brand drinks,’ she gushed. ‘It is proof taking added sugar out of drinks is possible and in line with what customers want.’
But in a typical industry move, Tesco is replacing sugar with something that may be at least as bad for us — a sweetener called sucralose.
This super-sweet, low-calorie substance — which is up to 650 times sweeter than sugar — has been added to the drinks to make up for the significant amount of sugar that’s been removed.
Of course, these kinds of artificial sweeteners are supposed to help us to lose weight. But evidence from a wide range of authoritative studies now shows that they don’t. In fact, they can actually make some people pile on pounds.
This is because these chemical substitutes can interfere with our metabolisms in subtle, yet sometimes dangerous, ways. Some of them may even increase our risk of developing type 2 diabetes.
In January, a report by researchers at Imperial College London warned that ‘far from helping to solve the global obesity crisis, artificial sweeteners are a potential risk factor for highly prevalent chronic diseases’.
Indeed, one American study found that those who drink diet soda at least once a day have a two-thirds greater risk of developing type 2 diabetes than those who don’t consume diet drinks.
Another large study — which followed thousands of people for ten years — found those who drank more than 21 diet drinks a week were at twice the risk of becoming overweight or obese. And the more diet soda people drank, the greater the risk.
Defenders of artificial sweeteners argue they are consumed by people who have unhealthy lifestyles, which twists the statistics. But research in the journal Gut Microbes has suggested there is more to it than this.
Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/health/article-4366420/Why-war-sugar-BAD-health.html#ixzz4duK5Bepo
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Dr. Andrea Gargano briefly explains how to separate chiral amino-acids using chromatography.
This video was produced as an assignment for the Analytical Science Talent Program (ASTP). An extracurricular study program by TI-COAST.
For more information about the ASTP please follow the link: http://www.ti-coast.com/human-capital/astp.html
Interview: Bram Cremers
Drawings: Sanne Brekelmans
Video editing: Samuel Jesus Luchsinger Morcelle
By Amy 2015-12-15 17:35
As a veteran of this industry, we can say that the company can be a leader in the industry, select them is right.
By Susan 2016-4-25 19:34