Those who enjoy sweet treatments could be avoided by the soft drinks in favor of natural sugars to help reduce the risk of diabetes development.
After a review of more than 150 studies, a Canadian research team concluded that drinks drink a higher risk of type 2 diabetes than most other foods with fructose.
The findings, published yesterday on Thursday The BMJ, Suggests that fruits and other foods that contain fruit, seem to have no harm in blood glucose, while sweetened drinks and some other foods that add excessive "nutrient" weaknesses to diets can have harmful effects.
While the main author of the study, Dr. John Sievenpiper of St. Michael's Hospital in Toronto said that even higher quality studies were still needed, he was hopeful that the evidence would help with public health strategies to cut a sweetened drink.
* The predefined diabetes wave – a symptom of a superdiagnosis-epidemic?
* My life with type 1 diabetes – it's a daily fight, no days
* This one-minute test can tell you if you have pre-diabetes
* Do not be afraid of diagnostic pre-diabetes
"These results could help guide recommendations on important foodstuffs in the prevention and management of diabetes," he said.
The role of sugars in the development of diabetes and heart disease has often attracted a wide-ranging debate with increasing evidence suggests that fruitfulness may be particularly harmful to health.
Fructus occurs naturally in a variety of foods, including whole fruits and vegetables, natural fruits and honey. It is also added to foods such as soft drinks, breakfasts, baked goods, sweets and desserts such as free sugars &
Current diet guidelines recommend reducing free sugars, especially the fruitfulness of sweetened drinks, but it does not know if this is for all the sugars of these sugars.
It was this uncertainty that encouraged Sievenpiper and his team to analyze the results of 155 studies that evaluated the impact of different nutritional sources of fruitful sugars on blood glucose in people with and without diabetes for up to 12 weeks.
Results were based on four study designs: substitution (comparing sugars with other carbohydrates), additive (energy from sugars added to diet), subtraction (energy from sugars removed from diet), or ad libitum (energy of sugars replaced).
The results showed that most foods with fruitful sugars did not have adverse effects on blood glucose, when the foods did not provide excessive calories. However, an adverse effect was seen on fasting insulin in some studies.
Additionally, their specific nutritional analysis has suggested that fruits and fruit juices may have good effects on blood glucose and insulin control, especially in humans with diabetes.
The research team said that the low blood glucose index (GI) of fruit compared to other carbohydrates and higher fiber-fiber content could help to explain the improvements in blood glucose, slowing up the release of sugars.