Cut soda and sugary drinks out of your kids’ diet
Video taken from the channel: Dr. David Geier
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If you drink 2+ sugary drinks a day, your risk of early death increases by 31 percent, study says
Video taken from the channel: CBS This Morning
The good news, the researchers said, is that swapping just one of those drinks each day for water or unsweetened coffee or tea could lower diabetes risk by up to 25 percent. The findings, reported online April 30 in the journal Diabetologia, add to a large body of evidence linking sugary drinks and type 2 diabetes. It may seem obvious: Cutting back on sugary drinks can reduce your risk for type 2 diabetes. But a new study actually quantifies how much sugar-sweetened beverages increase your risk—and suggests that cutting out just a single sugary soda or sweetened milk product each day can substantially reduce your risk for diabetes.
Cut back slowly – If you have sugary drinks like sodas and sweetened teas on a regular basis, start cutting back now. Mix half sweetened and half unsweetened while you get used to less sugar, and gradually reduce the sweetness. Choose water – Replace sugary drinks with water. That can seem like a challenge if you aren’t a big fan.
Drink more water. Sometimes, craving for sugary drinks could mean that you are dehydrated. Try practicing this simple trick: drink a glass of water before drinking that sugary drink of yours. It will help lessen the sugary consumption due to the fluid you already drank prior.
That glass of juice at breakfast, diet soda with lunch, and sugary post-workout smoothie are setting you up for a blood sugar crash (and more cravings). Here are 10 healthy drink swaps to make throughout the day to revamp your beverage diet easily. Swap sweetened drinks for water. Cut out sugary soda, fruit juice, and energy drinks and replace them with plain or sparkling water. If you need a boost of flavor, add some mint or.
That means cutting out obvious sugar sources, like soda, alcohol, baked goods, and ice cream. But it also includes surprising sugar bombs, like most yogurts, juices, wheat bread, and, yes, even. One night I ate an ice cream sandwich, a few mini Kit Kats, and half a bag of Sour Skittles in one sitting.
To prevent ongoing sugar binges, I simply stopped buying the stuff. The cravings still. For the best health, the U.S.
Dietary Guidelines for Americans recommend that you limit added sugar to a small amount — less than 10 percent of the calories you eat and drink every day. That means an adult consuming 2,000 calories a day should limit daily sugar to 200 calories or 50 grams of sugar —which is the same as 12 ½ teaspoons of sugar. A child consuming fewer calories a day should have even fewer. Cutting out alcohol and sweets is like pulling off a Band-Aid or jumping into a cold pool.
There is no easing into it; you just have to jump right in. It’s much easier said than done, of cours.
List of related literature:
|from Handbook of Cognitive Behavioral Therapy for Pediatric Medical Conditions|
|from It Starts With Food: Discover the Whole30 and Change Your Life in Unexpected Ways|
|from Bailliere’s Nurses’ Dictionary E-Book: for Nurses and Health Care Workers|
|from American Dietetic Association Complete Food and Nutrition Guide, Revised and Updated 4th Edition|
|from Way to Eat: A Six-step Path to Lifelong Weight Control|
|from Physical Fitness and Wellness: Changing the Way You Look, Feel, and Perform|
|from DASH Diet For Dummies|
|from Visualization for Weight Loss: The Gabriel Method Guide to Using Your Mind to Transform Your Body|
|from IBS Cookbook For Dummies|
|from The Binge Eating and Compulsive Overeating Workbook: An Integrated Approach to Overcoming Disordered Eating|