Your Shopping Cart is empty.
{{ (item.variation.media ? item.variation.media.alt_translations : item.product.cover_media.alt_translations) | translateModel }} {{ (item.variation.media
                    ? item.variation.media.alt_translations
                    : item.product.cover_media.alt_translations) | translateModel
                }}
{{ 'product.bundled_products.label' | translate }}
{{ 'product.bundle_group_products.label' | translate }}
{{ 'product.gift.label' | translate }}
{{ 'product.addon_products.label' | translate }}
{{item.product.title_translations|translateModel}}
{{ field.name_translations | translateModel }}
{{item.variation.name}}
{{item.quantity}}x {{ item.unit_point }} Point
{{addonItem.product.cover_media.alt_translations | translateModel}}
{{ 'product.addon_products.label' | translate }}
{{addonItem.product.title_translations|translateModel}}
{{addonItem.quantity}}x {{ mainConfig.merchantData.base_currency.alternate_symbol + "0" }}

Facts About Artificial Sweeteners




The Sweet Facts:
★Sugars are naturally occurring carbohydrates, example: brown sugar, cane sugar, fructose and honey which have calories and raise your blood glucose levels.
Reduced-calorie sweeteners are sugar alcohols such as isomalt, maltitol, mannitol, sorbitol, and xylitol. All this is about half the calories of sugars and can raise your blood sugar levels,although not as much as other carbohydrates.
Artificial sweeteners are considered"free foods” which have no calories, and do not raise your blood sugar levels.

Artificial sweeteners and Diabetes:
★Replacing sugar-containing foods and beverages with artificially sweetened ones may help you lose some weight.
Artificial sweeteners are unlikely to promote metabolic syndrome and help to decrease the risk of several medical conditions.
Artificial sweeteners can help diabetics reduce the amount of added sugar in their diets, and let them to enjoy a varied diet. It helps people with diabetes manage any cravings for sweet foods and beverages.

 


According to the MNT for Diabetes Type 2 guidelines; the artificial sweeteners are safe to be consumed within the acceptable daily intake levels among the Type 2 Diabetes adult. According to the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA), the Acceptable Daily Intake (ADI) for sweetener aspartame is 50mg/kg body weight/day; sucralose is 5mg/kg body weight/day; stevia is 4mg/kg body weight/day.

When compared to a traditional sugar, artificial are significant advantages to consider because of the caloric profile. Replacing sugar with an artificial sweetener is only one step toward better health and wellness, as diet and exercise are often needed as well. Artificial sweeteners are generally considered safe but should be avoided by people with phenylketonuria or those allergic to sulfonamides.

Artificial sweeteners can help with weight management but they aren't a magic bullet and should be used only in moderation. Keep in mind that processed foods, which often contain sugar substitutes, generally don't offer the same health benefits as wholefoods, such as fruits and vegetables.