How clean energy drinks may save you money, health and the environment
Clean energy drinks can help you keep your blood sugar stable and your cholesterol levels under control, according to a study by a major energy drink maker and the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.
The study, conducted by the University of Utah’s Department of Health and Human Services, showed that energy drinks like Green Smoothie and Clean Energy can lower your risk for cardiovascular disease, cancer and type 2 diabetes.
The findings were released Monday by the U,S.
Department of Agriculture.
They were released at the American Beverage Association’s International Beverage and Food Conference in Atlanta.
The study analyzed data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey, which collects information on health and nutrition information from nearly 5 million Americans, including more than 9 million in the U-S.
The researchers also used data from national health surveys from 2000 to 2010.
Green Smoothie had the highest total daily energy intake in the study, which measured calories consumed per day, but was also the lowest in total daily sugar intake.
It had the second lowest total daily carbohydrate intake, but also had the third highest total sugar intake among the energy drinks studied.
It also had among the highest amount of fat and saturated fat.
Dr. Eric Mancuso, the study’s lead author and professor of preventive medicine at the U of Utah School of Medicine, said the study shows that green smoothie products are effective in reducing cholesterol and blood pressure.
“The combination of low sugar and low fat is very effective,” Manc, who is also a clinical assistant professor at the University at Buffalo, said in a news release.
“It’s an easy way to have a healthy diet.”
Dr. Robert Vavreck, chief medical officer of Green Smoothies, said it’s important to remember that many people don’t consume energy drinks regularly and are at risk for health problems.
“This study has been very well conducted,” Vavrek said in an email.
“The findings are very consistent with the results from studies of many other drinks, including juice, diet soda and energy drinks.
We look forward to continuing to provide new information to the scientific community to better understand the health benefits of energy drinks.”
For more information about energy drinks and other beverages, visit www.cleanenergydrinks.com or call 1-800-928-4227.