A new study suggests that artificial sweeteners may increase the risk of cardiovascular disease and “should not be considered a healthy and safe substitute for sugar.”
Data from more than 100,000 people in France were analyzed for the study, which was published in the British Medical Journal (BMJ).
103,388 participants of the web-based NutriNet-Sente cohort. Dietary intake and consumption of artificial sweeteners were assessed through repeated 24-hour dietary records, including brand names of industrial products,” the study said.
The study concluded, “The results of this large-scale prospective cohort study suggest a possible direct association between high artificial sweetener consumption (particularly aspartame, acesulfame potassium, and sucralose) and increased cardiovascular disease risk. Artificial sweeteners are present in thousands of food and beverage brands worldwide, although they remain a controversial topic and are currently being re-evaluated by the European Food Safety Authority, the World Health Organization and other health agencies.
Keep in mind, all sweeteners in the EU undergo a rigorous safety assessment by the European Food Safety Authority (EFSA) before they can be used in food and drink.
According to the National Health Service (NHS) in the UK, Cancer Research UK and the US National Cancer Institute have both stated that sweets do not cause cancer and other health problems.
“Large studies looking at people have now provided strong evidence that artificial sweeteners are safe for humans,” says Cancer Research UK.
According to the Mayo Clinic, numerous studies have confirmed that artificial sweeteners have been shown to be safe, even for pregnant women, when consumed in moderation.
“According to the National Cancer Institute and other health agencies, there is no solid scientific evidence that any of the artificial sweeteners approved for use in the United States cause cancer or other serious health problems.”
In the United States, there are six high-intensity sweeteners approved as food additives by the FDA in the United States: saccharin, aspartame, acesulfame potassium (AC-K), sucralose, neotame, and advantame.
High-intensity sweeteners are commonly used as sugar substitutes or sugar substitutes because they are many times sweeter than sugar but contribute little to no calories when added to food.
A high-intensity sweetener is regulated as a food additive unless its use as a sweetener is “generally recognized as safe (GRAS),” the FDA said. “Based on the available scientific evidence, the agency has concluded that FDA-approved high-intensity sweeteners are safe for the general population under certain conditions of use.”
Unexplained deaths were reported last year among people aged 18-49 in the US.
The term “sudden arrhythmic death syndrome” (also known as “SADS”) refers to a sudden and unexpected death that occurs in adolescents and adults, typically during sleep due to cardiac arrest, for which there is no clear explanation. is not that which can be established.
Elites are conning you into believing that everything causes SADS when we all know better, as reported by The Gateway Pundit.
Below is a list of articles reported by so-called health experts to explain the recent rise in SADS.
Notice if the list is not created!
American Sun: Urgent warning to gardeners as soil ‘raises risk of killer heart disease’
- “Doctors found that pollutants in soil can have a harmful effect on the cardiovascular system.” Writing in Cardiovascular Research, a journal of the European Society of Cardiology, the authors said soil pollutants include heavy metals, pesticides and plastics. They point out that contaminated soil can then increase oxidative stress in blood vessels, which in turn causes heart disease. Contaminated soil can be inhaled, into the bloodstream. “
Daily Mail: Experts warn that moving ice can be a deadly way to detect underlying cardiovascular conditions because compression of the heart by physical activity can lead to sudden death.
- Dr. John Bisognano, chief of preventive cardiology at the University of Michigan Health Frankel Cardiovascular Center, warns that people who lead sedentary lives can push themselves to the point of death while shoveling snow. People haven’t exercised much for the rest of the year and moving snow is not only a heavy exercise, but an exercise that really stresses the entire cardiovascular system,” Bisognano said in a university release.
Wales Online: Rising energy bill prices can lead to heart attacks and strokes, says TV GP
- “A huge rise in gas and electricity prices for 22 million homes across the UK today could mean an increase in heart attacks and strokes, a doctor has warned. Dr Amir Khan spoke on ITV’s Lorraine this morning, as he fears the huge new bills will have a devastating impact on people’s health. As a doctor, he said he knew he would see the effects on patients attending his GP practice.
Wales Online: Sweating at night and more than usual can be a sign of a heart attack
- Experts say, “Sweating more than usual can be a sign of a heart attack. Night sweats for women are also a sign that they have heart problems. It’s well known that heart attacks can be life-threatening and it’s common to see someone clutching their chest as they struggle to breathe in TV dramas. However, there are several early warning signs to be aware of in real life.
Health Line: Can snoring cause heart failure?
- “Snoring is not only a noise nuisance – it can also be a sign of sleep apnea. Not everyone who snores has this underlying condition. For those who do, snoring can lead to heart failure.
CBS News: Research suggests that watching less TV can reduce the risk of heart disease
- “A new study has found that if we can limit our daily television viewing, we can reduce our risk of heart disease. They found that people who watched more than four hours of TV a day had had the highest risk of developing heart disease while those who watched less than an hour of TV had a 16 percent lower rate. Interestingly, time spent using the computer affected the risk of heart disease. does not
Daily Mail: An entirely new type of ‘highly reactive’ chemical is found in Earth’s atmosphere – and it could trigger respiratory and heart diseases and contribute to global warming, scientists claim.
- “Scientists have discovered a new type of highly reactive substance in Earth’s atmosphere that could pose a threat to human health as well as the global climate. The research team claims that hydrotrioxide may be able to enter small airborne particles, called aerosols, which pose health risks and can cause respiratory and cardiovascular diseases.
American Sun: Summer holiday warnings increase the risk of silent killers due to flight delays
- “Experts now warn that stress caused by travel-related issues can put you at risk of silent killers. Abbas Kanani, Superintendent Pharmacist, ChemicalClic, said that unexpected events such as ground flights and refund issues can cause physiological changes in the body. He explained: “Holidaymakers who decide to sleep in airports, buy unhealthy food and increase alcohol consumption when faced with constant uncertainty can be at risk of high cholesterol, a life-threatening condition, heart disease. can cause.”
Toronto Sun: Daylight saving may increase risk of heart disease, stroke: Study
- “Scientific research has found that the change in daylight saving time may be linkedd for heart disease and stroke, according to a report from the American Heart Association.
New Scientist: Tall people may be at greater risk of nerve, skin and heart diseases
- According to the largest study to date linking height and disease, “Being tall can increase your risk of developing nerve, skin, and some heart diseases. Research shows that height is a risk factor for some diseases.” can be used as a risk factor to prioritize screening tests for those at higher risk.
News Medical: Neighborhood ‘redlining’ may increase cardiovascular disease risk
- Historically discriminatory housing policies known as “redlining” are linked to heart disease and related risk factors in affected neighborhoods today, more than 60 years after they were banned, according to a study published today. Journal of the American College of Cardiology. Health disparities have been linked to a variety of socioeconomic, environmental, and social factors, and this study adds to growing evidence of the long-term cardiovascular effects of disparities on vulnerable populations.
Medical News Today: What is the connection between cold weather and heart attacks?
- “Exposure to cold weather can increase the risk of cardiac reactions, including heart attacks. This is because blood vessels respond to low temperatures by constricting, which increases blood pressure and reduces circulation, putting strain on the heart.
New York Post: Sleeping with TV may lead to early death: Study
- “Millions of Americans fall asleep in front of the TV every night — but a new study finds the practice may contribute to early death. Researchers at Northwestern University School of Medicine tracked the health and sleep of 552 people ages 63 to 84. investigated the effect of ambient light on the habits of
New Scientist: Solar storms can cause up to 5,500 heart-related deaths in a given year
- “Solar storms that disrupt Earth’s magnetic field could cause 5,500 heart-related deaths in the US in a few years. The Sun goes through cycles of high and low activity that repeat approximately every 11 years.
Express: Blood Clots: How Do You Sleep? One condition can increase the risk of deep vein thrombosis
- “Harvard Health writes: “Sleep in a reclined position […] In some cases it can increase your risk of deep vein thrombosis. A blood clot can form in a limb if both your arms or legs are bent motionless for hours. “But if you’re comfortable and can lean back a bit, there should be few risks to sleeping upright, assuming it doesn’t interfere with your ability to get a good night’s sleep.” However, upright sleeping is not the only sleeping position with health risks. According to experts at the Mayo Clinic, sleeping on your back can cause the tongue and jaw to tilt downward, causing airway congestion.”