Latest Diet soda Stories

Five Soft Drinks A Week Can Lead To More Teenage Violence
2011-10-25 11:36:47

A new study suggests that teens who drink more than five cans of soft drinks a week are significantly more likely to behave aggressively.

2011-07-06 12:00:00

PURCHASE, N.Y., July 6, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Diet Mountain Dew (Diet DEW) launches a new summer ad campaign targeted at consumers who crave the one-of-a-kind citrus taste of Mountain Dew® (DEW®), but want a low-calorie alternative.

2011-06-29 09:31:44

Research shows surprising reason why soda tax to reduce obesity won't work.

2011-06-28 12:34:35

In the constant battle to lose inches or at least stay the same, we reach for the diet soda.

2011-05-31 06:45:00

SARASOTA, Fla., May 31, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Sarasota heart surgeon Robert Carlson, MD, FACS, has launched a revolutionary new product, Stop-It(TM) to help stop sugar cravings and break sugar addictions at http://stopsugarcravingseasily.com Battling sugar cravings is a fight that is hard for even the most determined to win.

2011-04-16 06:55:00

Harvard University researchers suggest in a new study that diet sodas and other drinks with sugar-substitutes, once blamed for increasing the odds of developing diabetes, are not guilty.

2011-03-07 09:16:45

Researchers for Hypertension: Journal of the American Heart Association report that the common sweeteners found in fruit drinks, soda, and other sugar-sweetened beverages, have been linked to higher blood pressure levels in adults.

2011-02-28 15:00:00

Study Highlights: -- Soda and other sugar-sweetened beverages such as fruit drinks are associated with higher blood pressure levels. -- Adults with higher sodium intake had a stronger association between sugar-sweetened beverages and high blood pressure. DALLAS, Feb.

2011-02-19 06:15:00

A new small study suggests that people may be generally unlikely to buy high-calorie food if there is a tax on it -- though it might not matter to everyone.

Word of the Day
  • Stoppage; cessation (of labor).
  • A standing still or idling (of mills, factories, etc.).
The word chomage comes into English from French.]