Book Excerpts: Chapter 1

Page 1, Chapter 1
"It's time to admit that there is no free ticket to eating all the sugar-free products you desire without paying the high price of harming your body in the long run.  The "technology of foods" (artificial sweeteners and manmade foods) has gone too far, and will not secure eternal health, beauty, slimness, or youth.  Laboratory chemicals are not the answer."

Page 4, Chapter 1
"NEVER ENOUGH: Artificial Sweeteners Create An Artificial Need. People forget that originally, sweetness was actually a by-product of food: nature's way to encourage living creatures to consume nutritious foods. Forced sweetness, revved-up sweetness, and artificial sweetness - all altered foods - are a trap that addict people to sweeter tastes."

Page 6, Chapter 1
"Is saccharin still safe? Saccharin, in my opinion, remains the safest of all the artificial sweeteners despite the misleading report twenty years ago that saccharin causes cancer. Its simplicity may be the key to its ability to be used by the body as a sugar substitute.   Saccharin is not a "chemically combined" sweetener like the other artificial sweeteners, and is the safest choice for diabetics.

If you get confused on which colored packet sweetener is what, remember this good rule-of-thumb:  Color Matters!

  • The yellow packet (Splenda) = caution like in a traffic light
  • The blue packet (Equal) = makes you feel blue
  • The pink packet (Sweet'N'Low® or generic saccharin*) = you're in the pink!"

Page 7 Chapter 1

"What Exactly Is Splenda? Splenda is the trade name for sucralose, a relatively new manmade, artificial sweetener. Johnson & Johnson bought the rights in 1998 to sell sucralose in the United States as Splenda. Its basic characteristics are:

  • Its taste is nearly identical to sugar because it's made from sugar
  • Its "trademark" inability to break down in processing or in storage

Why is Splenda potentially harmful? It contains chlorine, which is a carcinogen.  The Splenda marketers insist it is chemically "bound" so it cannot be "released" in the body during digestion.  I question that, and wonder if this artificial chemical can safely pass through the human body.  Wait until you read what chlorine can do to the body.  You decide if you want to ingest this chemical."

Page 29 Chapter 1
"Interestingly in New Zealand in the summer of 2005, New Zealand Sugar lodged a complaint through the Advertising Standards Complaint Board against Splenda's marketers, Johnson & Johnson Pacific, for misleading advertising. The Panel ruled to uphold the complaint."

Page 35 Chapter 1
"Knowledge is power.  As an educated consumer, you have the awareness to choose what you and your family will ingest.  Unnatural artificial sweeteners may affect your health.  Why take the chance?  With this book, you woke up and smelled the coffee just in time.  Now you can drink it safely."

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