Artificial Sweeteners Cause Obesity and Diabetes, Research

Artificial Sweeteners May Cause Obesity And Diabetes Choose Healthy Alternatives Instead

'The reality is sick, overweight people with tooth decay'

For nearly a month, various groups were supplied high doses of glucose, 2 sugars, and fructose, and acesulfame potassium and aspartame (the 2 common artificial sweeteners). The investigations were directed in cell cultures and rats.

After three weeks, increased concentrations of glucose and the sweeteners adversely impacted metabolism in ways associated with diabetes and obesity.

The findings of the most recent study to fling mud at artificial sweeteners were presented at the Experimental Biology 2018 conference, held in San Diego, CA, at the weekend.

A separate study presented in March at the 100th annual meeting of the Endocrine Society in Chicago noted that low-calorie sweeteners could put individuals at a greater disposition to developing prediabetes and diabetes, particularly if they were obese.

The main problem with artificial sweeteners is the fact that they might not help people lose weight at all, and that they might even contribute to weight gain. Since artificial sweeteners have become popular, they've been added to tens of thousands of products.

Hoffmann explains why this topic interests him, saying, "Despite the addition of these non-caloric artificial sweeteners to our everyday diets, there has still been a drastic rise in obesity and diabetes".

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The study is the largest examination to date that tracks biochemical changes in the body-using an approach known as unbiased high-throughput metabolomics-after consumption of sugar or sugar substitutes.

The researchers discovered that sweetener ingredients like acesulfame potassium were not being broken down by the body and began to have a harmful effect on the cells, which line blood vessels.

When Dr. Hoffman, Ronan, and Hapsula investigated the biochemical changes in the body due to artificial sweeteners, the results were contrary to popular belief, detailed Forbes.

"We observed that in moderation, your body has the machinery to handle sugar; it is when the system is overloaded over a long period of time that this machinery breaks down", Hoffmann said. For people who want to steer clear of these additives, be aware that it's not found in just the obvious artificial sweetener packets and diet sodas.

But a new set of research indicates that the artificial sweeteners bring with them some similar risks of the those very health conditions - but in a different metabolic pathway.

But, Hoffmann warns, "If you chronically consume these foreign substances (as with sugar) the risk of negative health outcomes increases".

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