Added Sugar: What You Need To Know | Bibliography



New York Times. Fructose-sweetened beverages linked to heart risks. Accessed April 22, 2009

The public health and economic benefits of taxing sugar-sweetened beverages by Brownell KD, Farley T, Willett WC, Popkin BM, Chaloupka FJ, Thompson JW, et al. (N Engl J Med 2009;361:1599-1605 )

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Healthy weight - it's not a diet, it's a lifestyle!. Accessed January 11, 2010

Gortmaker S, Long M, Wang C, for the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation. The negative impact of sugar-sweetened beverages on children’s health (PDF). Accessed November 02, 2009

Food sources of added sweeteners in the diets of Americans by Guthrie JF, Morton JF (J Am Diet Assoc 2000;100:43-51 )

Harvard Medical School Family Health Guide. Added sweeteners. Accessed January 11, 2010

Harvard School of Public Health. Public health takes aim at sugar and salt. Accessed January 11, 2010

Dietary sugars intake and cardiovascular health: A scientific statement from the American Heart Association by Johnson RK, Appel LJ, Brands M, et al. (Circulation 2009;120;1011-1020 )

Mayo Foundation for Medical Education and Research. Added sugar: Don't get sabotaged by sweeteners. Accessed January 11, 2010

Mayo Foundation for Medical Education and Research. High-fructose corn syrup: What are the concerns?. Accessed January 11, 2010

Endocrine and metabolic effects of consuming beverages sweetened with fructose, glucose, sucrose, or high-fructose corn syrup by Stanhope KL, Havel PJ (Am J Clin Nutr 2008;88:1733S-1737S )

Replacing sweetened caloric beverages with drinking water is associated with lower energy intake by Stookey JD, Constant F, Gardner CD, Popkin BM (Obesity 2007;15(12):3013-3022 )

United States Department of Agriculture. Inside the Pyramid. Accessed January 11, 2010

U.S. News & World Report Health. How Much Sugar Is Too Much?. Accessed September 18, 2009

Written by editorial staff

Created: 01/10