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  • People consuming more than 21 artificially-sweetened beverages per week twice as likely to be obese


    Posted by .(JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address)
    Friday, May 06, 2011 9:48 am Email this article
    People who consumed more than twenty-one (21) artificially-sweetened beverages per week -- which is 3 or more per day -- were twice as likely to be obese after 7-8 years compared to people who consumed no artificially-sweetened beverages according to a recent study from researchers at the University of Texas Health Science Center in San Antonio, Texas, USA. Weight Higher in All Categories

    Weight higher in those using artificially-sweetened beverages when looking at different categories

    When they did separate analyses by gender; ethnicity, baseline weight category; dieting, or diabetes status; or exercise-change category, the change in body mass index (BMI) was “consistently greater” among those consuming artificially-sweetened beverages than those who did not.

     

    Conclusion

    Conclusion: Artificially-sweeteners might be adding to the obesity problem

    “We observed a classic, positive dose–response relationship between [artificially-sweetened] beverage consumption and long-term weight gain,” the authors write.

    “Such an association does not, by itself, establish causality. But it raises a troubling question, which can be answered only by further research: are ASs fueling—rather than fighting—the very epidemic they were designed to block?”

    “These findings raise the question whether [artificial sweetener] use might be fueling—rather than fighting—our escalating obesity epidemic,” the researchers concluded.

     

    Subjects

    Subjects: 5,158 people

    “The San Antonio Heart Study is a prospective study of 3,301 Mexican Americans and 1,857 non-Hispanic whites, aged 25–64 years old, residing in households randomly chosen from San Antonio neighborhoods,” the paper notes.

    The study involved 5,158 people. Some were enrolled in 1979 to 1982, and others from 1984 to 1988.

    “Of 4,998 surviving participants, 3,682 (74%) had follow-up examinations 7–8 years later,” they note.

     

    Other Articles

    Other Articles on Artificial Sweeteners

    Other articles on the effects of artificial sweetenera are posted here:

    People who consume 3 artificially sweetened beverages per day are twice as likely to be overweight

    Sugar is more potent than artificial sweeteners at turning off brain’s desire for sweetness

    Artificial sweeteners increase calories, weight, fat, decrease calorie compensation & thermogenesis

    Artificial sweeteners may disrupts the body’s ability to accurate assess calorie intake

    Artificial sweeteners increase calorie intake

    People ate 11% more fat while substituting artificial sweeteners for sugar

    Sugar-sweetened soda causes weight gain of 3.5 lbs vs weight loss of 2.2 lbs w/ artificial sweetener

    Splenda (sucralose) reduces good bacteria in the gut

    Splenda (sucralose) gave me a headache, fatigue and diarrhea

    One-third of people who consume most diet soda are 34% more likely to have metabolic syndrome

    Each can of diet soda per day increases risk of overweight by 41%

    Americans consuming sugar-free products grew from 70 million in 1987 to 160 million in 2000

    Rats given saccharin ate more calories, gained more weight and gained more body fat

    Highest saccharin consumption associated with 3 lbs weight gain over four years

    Saccharin does not increase the risk of bladder cancer

    Does NutraSweet (aspartame) help with weight loss and weight maintenance?

     

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    REFERENCE

    Fowler S, Williams K, Resendez R, Hunt K, Hazuda H, Stern M. Fueling the obesity epidemic? Artificially sweetened beverage use and long-term weight gain. Obesity (Silver Spring). 2008 Aug, 16(8):1894-900.

    AUTHOR’S CONTACT INFORMATION

    Sharon P. Fowler
    Department of Medicine
    Division of Clinical Epidemiology
    The University of Texas Health Science Center, San Antonio
    San Antonio, Texas, USA
    .(JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address)

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