Learn about sugars and snacks to avoid
Follow Your Health
The Cake is under arrest because it is a disease bomb baked with Bad Sugar. Fire the bad sugar from your kitchen and welcome the Good Sugar. Discover the good sugar in "Good News for Sugar Lovers, Good Sugar Unveiled, Bad Sugar Unmasked". EZ download on Kindle, iTunes, or log into www.facebook.com/followyourhealth and open the SHOP tab. Be a Happy Eater.
The Sweet Life
"Refined sugar triggers a stress response; a “fight or flight” reaction. When your body is repeatedly hit with doses of refined sugar, your adrenal glands react and speed your body up, preparing it for that “flight” or “fight” and when that doesn’t happen, your body crashes. Consistent use of refined sugar will cause your metabolism to slow down. Your body will begin to store food and save it for the actual “fight or flight” situation."
What Junk Food Does To Your Brain
Eating junk food can actually change the brain, spurring symptoms of anxiety and depression if you stop consuming it, according to a new study in mice. Researchers from the University of Montreal found that mice fed diets high in sugar and fat had different chemical activity in their brains and exhibited more signs of withdrawal if they stopped eating it
watch out.. Sugar is as bad for you as cigarettes: Although sugar does not have the same stigma attached to it as smoking, the truth is indulging on sweet treats or dessert could be as bad for you as lighting up a cigarette. According to research by a University of California team, sugar is as damaging as both alcohol and cigarettes
Disney.com | The official home for all things Disney
1 can of Coca Cola contains 10 teaspoons of sugar (more than an entire day's RDA) This list has focused on things we might not know are in our food, and most of them are only vaguely harmful. But sugar pops up in most processed foods, and we know it's bad for us. Linked to diabetes, obesity, and heart disease, the amount of sugar in processed foods isn't just gross, it's making us sick.
Sugar's Triumphant Return (But It's Still Bad for You)
"Responding to the surge in HFCS awareness, brands like Snapple and Pepsi launched products sweetened instead with sugar... marketed as "natural" alternatives to HFCS-sweetened products. But, according to an article by Kim Severson in the New York Times, "many nutrition and obesity experts say sugar and high-fructose corn syrup are equally bad in excess." Even the AMA says there is no difference between sugar and corn syrup when it comes to obesity"