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jaye@healthcoachjaye.com

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HEALTH COACH JAYE
Jaye Seidlin, JD, CHC

Tel: 212-748-9053

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The information on this website is not intended to be medical advice.  The information is meant to inspire and motivate you to make your own decisions surrounding your health care and dietary needs.  It is intended for educational and informational purposes only.  You should not rely upon any information found on this website to determine dietary changes, a medical diagnosis or course of treatment.  Readers should perform their own research and make decisions in partnership with their own health care providers.   

 

Any statements or claims about the possible health benefits obtained from any foods or supplements mentioned on this website have not been evaluated by the Food & Drug Administration and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.

 

Jaye Seidlin (Health Coach Jaye) is not a doctor any information received should not be seen as medical advice, nursing advice and is certainly not meant to take the place of your physician. 

© 2019 Jaye Seidlin. All rights reserved.

 

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New Study Shows Artificial Sweeteners May Cause Weight Gain By Increasing Cravings

June 5, 2017

The following article featured in the New York Daily News points to a new study showing that artificial sweeteners increase the body’s need for sugar leading to weight gain. If you need to add a little something sweet try all natural stevia, raw honey or real maple syrup. These are lower glycemic sweeteners so they have limited insulin response which causes inflammation and weight gain. Remember that even though it’s natural it still must be consumed in limited quantities to prevent weight gain, metabolic syndrome and diabetes!Artificial sweeteners may sabotage weight loss by upping sugar cravings

 

The evidence against artificial sweeteners keeps piling up: New evidence suggests ‘the brain can’t be fooled’ by faux sugar, leading dieters to overindulge in calorie-heavy foods later on.

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TISCHENKO IRINA/SHUTTERSTOCK.COM

 

Diet sodas and zero-calorie foods could just be setting consumers up to fail, suggests a new study.

Think you’re saving yourself extra calories by going the artificial sweetener route? New research suggests you’re just setting yourself up to fail.

That’s the conclusion of a new study out of Yale University which found that eating low-calorie sweetened products may actually sabotage efforts to reduce calorie intake, by leading people to reach for higher calorie alternatives later on.

RELATED: ARTIFICIAL SWEETENERS LIKE SPLENDA TRIGGER INSULIN SPIKE: STUDY

Or, as scientists put it, despite good intentions, the brain can’t be fooled by artificial sweeteners.

That’s because in their animal research, scientists observed that a specific physiological signal that regulates dopamine levels — the feel-good chemical that works with the reward center in the brain — only arose when sugar was broken down into a form that could be used as fuel and energy for the body.

RELATED: DIET SODA DRINKERS HAVE GREATER RISK OF DIABETES: STUDY

For the study, scientists performed behavioral testing involving sweeteners and sugars and measured chemical responses in the brain circuit.

“According to the data, when we apply substances that interfere with a critical step of the ‘sugar-to-energy pathway’, the interest of the animals in consuming artificial sweetener decreases significantly, along with important reductions in brain dopamine levels,” explained lead author Ivan de Araujo in the Journal of Physiology.

RELATED: GOT DIET MILK? DAIRY INDUSTRY PETITIONS FDA TO LEAVE ARTIFICIAL SWEETENERS OFF THE LABEL

In an opinion article published in Trends in Endocrinology & Metabolism this summer, experts also pointed to similar studies which showed that consuming zero-calorie sweeteners altered the brain’s pleasure center and dampened physiological responses to sweet taste, causing mice to overindulge in calorie-dense foods later.

Artificial sweeteners have also been associated with obesity, type 2 diabetes and cardiovascular disease.

RELATED: ARE DIET SODA DRINKERS MORE DEPRESSED?

The overall lesson from the study? Limit the intake of artificial sweeteners, stick to water and if the craving is too strong, opt for fiber-rich, unprocessed natural fruit juices or smoothies.



Read more: http://www.nydailynews.com/life-style/health/artificial-sweeteners-sabotage-weight-loss-article-1.1467084#ixzz2gO7mT52W

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