Tag: high fructose corn syrup

Best Weight-Loss Tips: 5 to Remember

Best Weight-Loss Tips: 5 to Remember

Looking to change your diet because you need to lose weight? Your intentions may be good, but… it’s unrealistic to think you can wake up one morning and instantly change the way you eat.

Instead of a complete overhaul of your diet, set out to make a few small changes—ones that

Newsbriefs: Low-Calorie Sweeteners; Depression Diet; Obesity

Use of Low-Calorie Sweeteners Has Grown
A recent study reports that 41 percent of American adults consume at least one low-calorie sweetener (LCS) on a regular basis, a 54 percent increase compared to findings from 1999-2000. LCSs are used in place of added sugars, such as high-fructose corn syrup, in food and

9. Hydration and Healthy Beverages

Meeting Your Water Needs
You’ve no doubt heard that everyone should drink eight glasses of water a day, but that’s mostly a myth. What is true is that there’s far more to hydration than counting glasses of water: In addition to water, other beverages, and even foods, can help you meet

5. Make Half Your Grains Whole

Fiber for Your Heart
You can obtain much of the dietary fiber you need by eating grains. Tufts’ MyPlate for Older Adults provides examples of choices that are high in fiber, such as whole and fortified grains and 100% whole-wheat bread. Fiber from grains is known as “cereal fiber,” a term

2. Easy Ways To Get The Nutrition You Need

Eat Better, Save Money
A common misconception about trying to eat food that is more nutritious is that improving your diet has to cost more. “Healthy food is not necessarily expensive,” says Parke Wilde, PhD, an associate professor at Tufts’ Friedman School who previously worked for the USDA’s Economic Research Service.

4. Hydration

Why You Need Water
Without water, you can live only a few days. No other nutrient is as essential to the body. Between 45 and 75 percent of a person’s body weight is water. Water plays critical roles in your body, such as transporting nutrients, lubricating joints and body tissues, facilitating

Newsbites: Diets; Apples; Sugar; Coconut Oil

World’s Diets Still Have a Long Way to Go
In a first-of-its-kind analysis of worldwide dietary patterns, researchers from Tufts and the University of Cambridge found overall diet quality worsened even as consumption of healthier foods increased in many countries. The study, published in The Lancet Global Health, compared trends in

7 Surprising Sources of Added Sugar

Sugar is in the crosshairs of the nation’s nutrition experts, with the Dietary Guidelines Advisory Committee (DGAC) for the first time recommending limiting added sugars to no more than 10% of daily calories. (See the May newsletter for the complete story.) The US Food and Drug Administration, meanwhile, has proposed

Sugary Beverages Linked to Liver Risk

You know that sugar-sweetened sodas can pack on the pounds and contribute to the risk of heart disease and diabetes. But new Tufts research reports that sugary drinks may also increase your odds of developing non-alcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD).
Characterized by a buildup of fat in the liver unrelated to

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