The sugary industry paid Harvard scientists in the 1960s to frame sugar in a positive light and nutrition guidelines are still shaped by this today.
Now, a new study suggests that there may be a scientific reason we can not resist food loaded with carbohydrates – because they are our 6th taste.
Gatorade has a new organic line of its energy drinks. They are still loaded with sugar, but that sugar is organic now. There are a few more differences.
Soda taxes are highly controversial, but the tax implemented in Berkeley, California, 5 months ago, has been successful in reducing sugar consumption.
Virginia Tech researchers found that cutting out just one sugary drink per day can give you a noticeable overall health boost.
The UK government has issued a plan of action in order to tackle the issue of childhood obesity, but many critics are calling it ‘weak.’
McDonald’s has been in the news a lot this month, thanks to big changes the fast-food company is making to several of its menu offerings.
Cockroach milk may be the next superfood, and 1 researcher predicts it may find its way into protein drinks via yeast – bioengineered yeast.
Next week, the Baltimore City Council will consider a bill that will require warning labels on sugary drinks similar to those found on tobacco products.
Health experts in Australia say that the country should follow the UK in introducing a tax on sugary soft drinks. Is a soda tax the solution to reducing sugar consumption?
Obese children’s health and weight improved when extra sugar in their diets was replaced with non-sugary foods. No change was made in calories or junk food.
California is rolling out its soda tax again, while Russia may add soda, potato chips and palm oil to their excise tax list. Both cite health concerns.
A college in Middlebury, Vermont, will no longer sell energy drinks starting March 7 because they don’t “nourish” students and promote risky behavior.
Do you have any idea how much sugar you’re taking in daily? Some beverages contain up to 25 teaspoons of sugar!
Findings of a study on the link between sucralose and cancer that caused uproar in 2013 have finally been published.
A District Court Judge has ruled that Chobani must halt its negative ad campaign against Dannon and General Mills’s 100-calorie Greek yogurts.
Are the new dietary guidelines based on science, or are they based more on politics and the almighty dollar?