TITLE

Moo-ve Over, Sugar!

PUB. DATE
September 2001
SOURCE
Current Health 2;Sep2001, Vol. 28 Issue 1, p2
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Provides tips to avoid obesity in children. Recognition of sugary drinks as the cause of obesity in children; Suggestions to drink milk and fruit juice for a healthy purposes; Effect of soft drinks on the metabolism.
ACCESSION #
5207415

 

Related Articles

  • Sugar and your child. Murray, Michael T. // Alive: Canada's Natural Health & Wellness Magazine;Oct2007, Issue 300, p90 

    The article presents the author's suggestions on the prevention of childhood obesity and diabetes. The author proposes diet modifications to control the child's sugar intake or weight. He adds not to buy products containing high-fructose corn syrup such as soda pop and candies because it can...

  • Executive budget fails to trim all the fat. Kiernan, John // Long Island Business News (7/1993 to 5/2009);12/26/2008, Vol. 55 Issue 63, p13A 

    The author reflects on the failure of the executive budget in Albany, New York to prevent childhood obesity. He asserts that additional 18 percent sales tax on non-diet soft drinks which contribute to obesity. He argues that the 2009-2010 budget released by Governor David Paterson, is trying to...

  • QA.  // Good Health & Medicine;May2009, p11 

    The article provides an answer to a question about soft drink drinking.

  • Taxing Sugar-Sweetened Beverages to Lower Childhood Obesity. Wetter, Sarah A.; Hodge Jr., James G. // Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics;Summer2016, Vol. 44 Issue 2, p359 

    The article discusses laws on the taxation of sugar-sweetened beverages (SSBs), or soft drinks, in the U.S., so as to reduce childhood obesity. An overview of the potential use of tax revenue from SSB taxes for public health problems in the U.S. is provided.

  • New research blames soda for behavioral problems in kids.  // Primary Care Optometry News;Oct2013, Vol. 18 Issue 10, p20 

    The article discusses the role of soda in worsening behavior of children, as proven on a published study in the August 21, 2013 issue of the "Journal of Pediatrics."

  • Fizzy pop.  // Active Living: Newsletters;Jul2012, p8 

    The article discusses the effect of soda pop on children as it contains high amount of sugar, caffeine and may cause tooth decay and obesity.

  • Soda drinkers consuming 50% more fructose than labels disclose: Study.  // FRPT- FMCG Snapshot;6/8/2014, p1 

    The article reports the finding of a study that 50 percent more fructose was found in labels of soft drinks.

  • Kicking Caffeine. Fanning, Karen // Scholastic Choices;Apr2001, Vol. 16 Issue 7, p15 

    Investigates the effects of caffeine contained in soda drinks on the health of teenagers in the United States.

  • Cut 1 soda, win 2 battles.  // Men's Fitness;Nov2016, Vol. 32 Issue 9, p20 

    The article discusses a new Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University study, which found that swapping just one of the soft drinks daily for water can lower calories, and help lose weight and improve overall health.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics