Latest Diet soda Stories
Consumption of fructose-rich beverages, such as sugar-sweetened sodas and orange juice is associated with an increased risk of gout among women, although their contribution to the risk of gout in the population is likely modest because of the low incidence rate among women.
A new study finds drinking soda and other sugary drinks regularly is linked with a clear and consistently greater risk of metabolic syndrome and type 2 diabetes.
New research suggests that there may be a link between the consumption of artificially sweetened beverages and the increased risk of premature births.
Young girls who drink soda have less healthy diets through adolescence than their peers who do not drink soda.
A recent study published in Psychological Science says drinking something with sugar or any artificial sweetener could help with making decisions.
A new report suggests that studies reporting a link between sugar-sweetened beverages and weight gain have garnered a lot of attention but research on the issue has actually yielded mixed results.
NAPLES, Fla., Dec. 10 /PRNewswire/ -- When researchers go looking for trends that might explain the nation's obesity epidemic, most agree that Americans have a "drinking problem." Alcohol, soda, and specialty coffee drinks are making significant impacts on our daily calorie count.
Individuals who consume a diet high in sodium or artificially sweetened drinks are more likely to experience a decline in kidney function, according to two papers presented at the American Society of Nephrology's annual meeting in San Diego, California.
NEWTOWN, Pa., Oct.
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