Test Your Sugar Smarts
Sources | Reviewed by Christine Mikstas, LD, RD on August 30, 2021 Medically Reviewed on August 30, 2021
Reviewed by Christine
Mikstas, LD, RD on
August 30, 2021
Question 1) Rob Cousins/Robert Harding Travel
Question 2) Richard Hutchings/Digital Light Source
Question 3) Fotosearch Value
Question 4) Caroline Purser/Photographer’s Choice
Question 5) Shelly Strazis / Upper Cut Images
Question 6) Martin Shields/Photo Researchers
Question 7) Ken Kaminesky/Flirt
Question 8) Tim Hill/Fresh Food Images
Question 9) Snap Decision/81a
Question 10) Monalyn Gracia/Fancy
Question 11) Monty Rakusen/Cultura
Question 12) Michael Rosenfeld/Photographer’s Choice
Results Screen) Matthias Tunger/Mauritius
Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics: "Use of Nutritive and Nonnutritive Sweeteners."
American Diabetes Association: "Diabetes Myths."<</p>
American Heart Association: "Sugars and Carbohydrates."
Bray, G. The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition , April 2004.
ChooseMyPlate.gov: "What Are Added Sugars?"
Colorado State University Extension: "Sugars and sweeteners."
EatRight.org: "Why Does Yogurt Have So Much Sugar?"
FamilyDoctor.org: "Added Sugar: What You Need to Know," "Sugar Substitutes: Stevia Sweeteners."
Food and Agricultural Organization of the United Nations, "Food and Agricultural Commodities Production: Sugar cane.”
Harvard School of Public Health: "Finding Sugar in Cereal Takes Detective Work," "The Nutrition Source: How Sweet Is It?"
International Food Information Council Foundation: "Fast Facts About High-Fructose Corn Syrup."
International Food Information Council Foundation: "Questions and Answers About Sugar."
Johnson, R. Circulation , 2009.
KidsHealth: "Carboyhdrates, Sugar, and Your Child."
Malik, V. Diabetes Care , August 6, 2010.
National Cancer Institute: "Artificial Sweeteners and Cancer."
Rudd Center for Food Policy and Obesity (Yale University): "The Influence of High vs. Low-Sugar Cereal on Children’s Breakfast Consumption."
The Sugar Association: "Artificial Sweeteners."
USDA Dietary Guidelines for Americans
USDA: "Dietary Assessment of Major Trends in U.S. Food Consumption, 1970, 2005."
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