In The News

9.11.15 Health Canal “People are often urged to replace fructose in their diet with other sugars or sweeteners, but our research found that fructose was no worse than any other carbohydrates that would replace it on a calorie-for-calorie basis,” said Dr. John Sievenpiper, a clinician scientist with the Clinical Nutrition and Risk Modification Centre of St. Michael’s Hospital.
8.6.15 Business Insider Some nature gurus might have you believe that a granola bar made with natural honey instead of high-fructose corn syrup is better for you. They would be wrong.
1.7.15 Food Insight - The latest study examining the health effects of sugars has dangled another piece of cheese in front of us. Will you bite? Megan Meyer discusses the researchers' at University of Utah study claiming that high fructose corn syrup is more “toxic” than sucrose.
10.21.14 Your West Valley - Let’s take a look at high-fructose corn syrup (HFCS) and compare it to “regular” sugar, also known as sucrose.
10.17.14 Everyday Health - As with many hotly debated nutrition topics, there’s a lot of misinformation about fructose making the rounds, and amid all of this confusion, the most basic yet most important facts get lost.
8.4.14 NPR Shots - We're constantly hearing messages that we're eating too much and not moving around enough. Now researchers suggest that we're actually not eating more than we did 20 years ago, it's that we're much less active.
7.1.14 TODAY Health - “Soy causes cancer.” “Gluten may lead to autism.” “Sugar feeds cancer!” Cornell Food and Brand Lab researchers take a look at food fears and what drives them.
5.27.14 TODAY Health - From sugar to artificial sweeteners and high fructose corn syrup, how can you know what is really healthy for your family —or how much sugar is too much?
5.1.14 Florida Today - If you do a quick Google search for "high-fructose corn syrup" you'll see words like "metabolic danger," "toxic additive" and "ubiquitous poison."
3.10.14 Science Daily - A new study is causing a lot of confusion and showing that social media and science might not mix. Human nutritionist says to look past the social media headline when choosing a diet, because you could be missing important information.