Caffeinated, sugary drinks raise type 2 diabetes risk

01/21/2013 | FoodConsumer.org

A study in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition revealed one serving of a caffeinated, sugar-sweetened drink was associated with a 13% increased risk of type 2 diabetes in one patient group, while a serving of a decaffeinated sugary beverage or a decaffeinated artificially sweetened drink was tied to 11% and 6% increased risk, respectively. However, researchers found coffee or tea intake may help reduce the risk of type 2 diabetes onset.

View Full Article in:

FoodConsumer.org

Published in Briefs:

SmartBrief Job Listings for Health Care

Job Title Company Location
Program Coordinator/Lecturer for the Regulatory Science program
Johns Hopkins University
Washington, DC
MGR POST MARKET STUDIES - 14000001LK
Abbott
Santa Ana, CA
Senior Financial Analyst - Growing Manager Care Health Org
Fallon Community Health Plan
Worcester, MA
Senior or Principal Consultant
PAREXEL International
Nationwide, SL_Nationwide
Chief Executive Officer
UCare Minnesota
Minneapolis, MN