You Should Know
June 2013 Issue
The Problem with Drinking Your Calories
Back in the 70s, liquid diets were hot liquid meal replacements and diet shakes had just entered our lexicon. And today, liquids are hotter than ever, with the popularity of juicing, and new beverages, such as coffee and tea, sports and energy drinks, enriched waters, and smoothies. Some liquid supplements and juices may be an effective way to increase your daily nutrient intake, but studies indicate that consuming an increased volume of liquid calories may be counterproductive for health.
To continue reading this entire article you must be a paid subscriber.
Subscribe to Environmental Nutrition
Get the next year of Environmental Nutrition for just $20. And access all of our online content - how to fight heart disease, cancer, stroke, diabetes, osteoporosis, Alzheimer's, and dozens of other diseases - free of charge.
Already subscribe but haven't registered for all the benefits of the website? Click here.
Subscriber Log In
Forgot your password? Click Here.