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View the Evidence: Problem Substances

Pubmed Data : Prev Med. 2008 Jul;47(1):136-9. Epub 2008 Apr 8. PMID: 18495230
Study Type : Human Study

Pubmed Data : Nature. 2014 Sep 17. Epub 2014 Sep 17. PMID: 25231862
Study Type : Animal Study, Human Study

Article Publish Status : This is a free article. Click here to read the complete article.
Pubmed Data : PLoS One. 2007 ;2(8):e698. Epub 2007 Aug 1. PMID: 17668074
Study Type : Animal Study
Additional Links
Problem Substances : Saccharin : CK(30) : AC(7)

Pubmed Data : Appetite. 2012 Oct 19. Epub 2012 Oct 19. PMID: 23088901
Study Type : Animal Study

Pubmed Data : Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2007 Sep 18 ;104(38):15075-80. Epub 2007 Aug 27. PMID: 17724332
Study Type : Animal Study

Pubmed Data : Drug Chem Toxicol. 2008;31(4):447-57. PMID: 18850355
Study Type : In Vitro Study

Pubmed Data : Mol Cells. 2011 May ;31(5):461-70. Epub 2011 Apr 21. PMID: 21533907
Study Type : In Vitro Study

Pubmed Data : Cell Signal. 1998 Nov;10(10):727-33. PMID: 9884024
Study Type : In Vitro Study

Pubmed Data : Mutat Res. 2002 Aug 26;519(1-2):103-19. PMID: 12160896
Study Type : In Vitro Study

Related Blogs

Written by Sayer Ji, Founder
A new study published this month in the journal Appetite revealed that when rats were given the synthetic sweeteners saccharin and aspartame, compared to sucrose (table sugar), they gained more weight even at similar total caloric intake levels
Written by Sayer Ji, Founder
Sugar and artificial sweeteners are so accessible, affordable and socially sanctioned, that few consider their habitual consumption to be a problem on the scale of say, addiction to cocaine. But if recent research is correct, their addictive potential could be even worse.
Written by Sayer Ji, Founder
So, you are looking to lose a few pounds, or keep them off. What better way to accomplish this feat than to eliminate both empty sugar calories and synthetic sweeteners, which studies show can generate excessive cravings for sweets and actually increase weight gain.

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