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From these results, the researchers concluded that non-consumers of sugar-sweetened beverages (NC) and consumers of low-calorie beverages (LCB) tend to have higher-quality diets compared to either consumers of sugar-sweetened beverages (SSB) or consumers of both SSB and LCB.
Through the Simple Cooking with Heart Brand and the AHA will provide information and tips to help increase “cooking skill literacy” to help Americans improve their diet quality.Additionally, health regulatory and food safety authorities have found other studies conducted by the Ramazzini Institute to be unreliable.The group routinely conducts studies using an unconventional design and has been criticized for not following internationally-recognized safety assessment standards.In addition, the researchers determined that the NC and LCB consumers “do not compensate for sugar or energy deficits by consuming more sugary foods.” Consumers of LCB had a significantly lower energy intake (1719 kcal/day) compared to consumers of SSB (1958 kcal/day) and consumers of both SSB and LCB (1986 kcal/day).LCB consumers also had a mean total energy intake (1719 kcal/ day) that was almost identical to the total energy intake of non-consumers (1718 kcal/day).The truth is that the collective scientific evidence strongly supports that sucralose is safe and does not cause cancer. National Cancer Institute also supports this conclusion.
Sucralose has been extensively researched, with more than 110 studies conducted over a 20-year period. Food and Drug Administration, the European Food Safety Authority, Health Canada and the World Health Organization, have reviewed these studies and confirm that results show no link between sucralose and cancer. Our society faces significant health risks with obesity and being overweight, including complications like diabetes and cardiovascular disease. Dietary Guidelines, the World Health Organization and the American Heart Association have all recommended a reduction in average sugar consumption.
Both the American Diabetes Association (ADA) and the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics (AND) support the use of low calorie sweeteners such as sucralose as a useful tool in weight management and diabetes.
For more information about sucralose or the SPLENDA® Brand, visit blog.splenda.com/.
“In light of the latest Dietary Guidelines for Americans’ recommendation to adopt healthy eating patterns, this recent study provides further support that low-calorie sweeteners can be a useful tool in dietary strategies to lower excess weight, and their use can be associated with improved diet quality,” said Maureen Conway, MBA, MA, RD, LDN, FAND, Director of Nutrition and Professional Affairs for Heartland Food Products Group, the maker of SPLENDA No Calorie Sweetener, are a great way to reduce excess calorie intake from added sugars that could contribute to weight gain,” Conway added.
The study researchers also remark in their conclusions that “maintaining good diet quality during weight loss is important in order to meet nutrient requirements at a lower energy intake.” Conway notes that this is an important point, and that easy-to-accomplish changes in lifestyle, like using low-calorie sweeteners instead of sugar, could make other changes, like focusing on a better quality diet, easier to embrace.
“The SPLENDA Brand is committed to helping people meet the 2015 Dietary Guidelines’ recommendation to reduce added sugar intake to less than 10 percent of total daily calories,” said Maureen Conway, MBA, MA, RDN, FAND, Director of Nutrition & Professional Affairs, Heartland Food Products Group, makers of SPLENDA® Sweeteners.