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100% Juice May Not Boost Kids' Weight

Drink 100% juice may not make children more prone to stay overweight, a new study shows.

The study was presented today in Toronto at the annual meeting of pediatric academic societies.

The researchers included Theresa Nicklas, DPH, LN, Baylor College of Medicine pediatrics teacher in Houston.

They reviewed data from a national health survey held from 1999 to 2002. The study included the parents of about 3,600 children from 2 to 11 years.

Parents detail everything their children ate and drank for the previous 24 hours. The height and weight of the children were also recorded.

Children drank about 4 ounces of 100% juice, on average, during the previous day. Which represents about 3% of its daily calories.

Juice ingestion 100% children was not linked to their chances of being overweight, according to the study.

"Even among children who consumed more juice, we found no association with overweight or overweight children," Nicklas says in a Baylor news launch.

Green Weight Loss Juice - 100% Juice May Not Boost Kids' Weight

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Children who drank 100% juice ate more entire fruits, consumed more than several vitamins and minerals, and consumed less salt, fat and added sugars than children who did not drink 100% juice.

The weight boils down to the calories consumed and the calories burned. The study does not show if children drink 100% juice were more active than those who did not drink 100% juice, or if child juice drink habits varied from day to day.

The study was funded by the US Department of Agriculture and the Association of Juice Products.

100% Juice May Not Boost Kids' Weight

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the smoothie diet


the smoothie diet
the smoothie diet