Beware the 20 percent

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Study: Associated with an increased risk of developing cardiovascular disease

In a surprise that may be shocking to consumers of low-sugar soft drinks (diet), a recent French study revealed that these drinks are just as harmful to the heart as those containing sugar.

Researchers at the Sorbonne University tracked more than 104,000 people over a 10-year period, studying how many soft drinks, with or without sugar, they drank during that time.

The study authors found that consumers of soft drinks, whether those containing sugar or those without sugar, were 20 percent more likely to have heart disease, strokes or heart attacks than those who did not drink at all.

The study scholars divided the research subjects into 3 categories: non-consumers of carbonated water, low consumers, and high consumers, while they divided the drink into sugar or artificially sweetened.

The research asked participants to fill out 3 nutritional forms every 6 months, and the records between 2009 and 2019 looked for any relationship between drinks and heart and brain problems.

According to “Sky News”, the research found that participants who drank a lot of “diet” drinks had the same risk of developing heart disease, compared to those who consumed sugary drinks.

The risk of heart disease among high-end consumers increased to 20 percent, compared to non-consumers who embraced other options, such as water, tea or coffee, according to the announced results.

The study’s lead author, Eloy Chasilas, concluded: To that “drinking large quantities of sugary drinks or artificially sweetened drinks was associated with an increased risk of cardiovascular disease.”

Chazielas was considered; This result indicates that “artificial sweeteners may not be a healthy alternative to sugary drinks.”

Diet drinks, such as diet soda, are often marketed as a way to reduce your calorie and sugar intake, but experts are concerned about mounting evidence that artificial sweeteners disrupt the body’s metabolism, increasing the speed of sugar absorption.

A shocking surprise for diet drink lovers: Beware the 20 percent rate

Previously

In a surprise that may be shocking to consumers of low-sugar soft drinks (diet), a recent French study revealed that these drinks are just as harmful to the heart as those containing sugar.

Researchers at the Sorbonne University tracked more than 104,000 people over a 10-year period, studying how many soft drinks, with or without sugar, they drank during that time.

The study authors found that consumers of soft drinks, whether those containing sugar or those without sugar, were 20 percent more likely to have heart disease, strokes or heart attacks than those who did not drink at all.

The study scholars divided the research subjects into 3 categories: non-consumers of carbonated water, low consumers, and high consumers, while they divided the drink into sugar or artificially sweetened.

The research asked participants to fill out 3 dietary forms every 6 months, and the records between 2009 and 2019 looked for any relationship between drinks and heart and brain problems.

According to “Sky News”, the research found that participants who drank a lot of “diet” drinks had the same risk of developing heart disease, compared to those who consumed sugary drinks.

The risk of heart disease among high-end consumers increased to 20 percent, compared to non-consumers who embraced other options, such as water, tea or coffee, according to the announced results.

The study’s lead author, Eloy Chasilas, concluded: To that “drinking large quantities of sugary drinks or artificially sweetened drinks was associated with an increased risk of cardiovascular disease.”

Chazielas was considered; This result indicates that “artificial sweeteners may not be a healthy alternative to sugary drinks.”

Diet drinks, such as diet soda, are often marketed as a way to reduce calorie and sugar intake, but experts are concerned about mounting evidence that artificial sweeteners disrupt the body’s metabolism, increasing the speed of sugar absorption.

October 27, 2020 – Rabi` Al-Awal 10, 1442

09:21 AM


Study: Associated with an increased risk of developing cardiovascular disease

In a surprise that may be shocking to consumers of low-sugar soft drinks (diet), a recent French study revealed that these drinks are just as harmful to the heart as those containing sugar.

Researchers at the Sorbonne University tracked more than 104,000 people over a 10-year period, studying how many soft drinks, with or without sugar, they drank during that time.

The study authors found that consumers of soft drinks, whether those containing sugar or those without sugar, were 20 percent more likely to have heart disease, strokes or heart attacks than those who did not drink at all.

The study scholars divided the research subjects into 3 categories: non-consumers of carbonated water, low consumers, and high consumers, while they divided the drink into sugary or artificially sweetened.

The research asked participants to fill out 3 nutritional forms every 6 months, and the records between 2009 and 2019 looked for any relationship between drinks and heart and brain problems.

According to “Sky News”, the research found that participants who drank a lot of “diet” drinks had the same risk of developing heart disease, compared to those who consumed sugary drinks.

The risk of heart disease among high-end consumers increased to 20 percent, compared to non-consumers who embraced other options, such as water, tea or coffee, according to the announced results.

The study’s lead author, Eloy Chasilas, concluded: To that “drinking large amounts of sugary drinks or artificially sweetened drinks was associated with an increased risk of cardiovascular disease.”

Chazielas was considered; This result indicates that “artificial sweeteners may not be a healthy alternative to sugary drinks.”

Diet drinks, such as diet soda, are often marketed as a way to reduce your calorie and sugar intake, but experts are concerned about mounting evidence that artificial sweeteners disrupt the body’s metabolism, which increases the speed of sugar absorption.

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