Just one soft drink a day raises men's risk of aggressive prostate cancer by 40 per centThose who drank one 330ml can a day were much more likely to require treatment for a serious form of cancer Men who ate a diet heavy in pasta, rice, and sugary cereal had increased chance of milder form of disease | UPDATED: 12:00 GMT, 27 November 2012 A study has found it could take just one soft drink a day to increase the risk of prostate cancer by 40 per cent Men who drink fizzy drinks are not just ruining their teeth and waistlines – they could be at risk of aggressive prostate cancer as well.
Do you have problems sticking to your diet Your memory might be to blame Researchers studied executive function, which covers the ability to weigh up options, prioritise, multi-task and plan aheadThose with poor executive function were more likely to give in to temptation | UPDATED: 14:54 GMT, 7 September 2012 If you can’t stick to a diet, no matter how much you want to, your memory may be to blame.
Having seen the evidence, I don't touch fizzy drinks any more.
McDonald's 'healthy' fruit soft drink for children that contains 12 spoonfuls of sugar | UPDATED: 09:41 GMT, 9 May 2012 McDonald's is to introduce a 'healthy' fizzy drink for children that promises one of their five-a-day portions of fruit and vegetables – yet is packed with sugar and calories.
McDonald's new Fruitizz 'healthy' drink for children revealed to contain 12 spoonfuls of sugar | UPDATED: 06:32 GMT, 9 May 2012 McDonald's is to introduce a 'healthy' fizzy drink for children that promises one of their five-a-day portions of fruit and vegetables – yet is packed with sugar and calories.
The great cereal scandal: One of Britain’s leading consumer experts reveals the shocking truth about sugary breakfast cereals By Joanna Blythman Last updated at 11:58 PM on 27th February 2012 The food industry’s biggest con trick is one you’re probably falling for every day of the week.
I went cold turkey on sugarSugar is a toxic addiction, say scientists – and it's hidden in everything from bread to bacon.
A 10% “fat tax” on soft drinks would help keep us trim, say experts Slapping a 10 per cent ‘fat tax’ on soft drinks such as cola would cut consumption and help curb rising levels of obesity in this country, experts say.