Beware of High Fructose
Red Yeast Rice - Subscriber Special
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When most people think
of cholesterol, they think of the waxy fat-like substance that
is found in many of the foods we eat. Often feared, the truth
is that cholesterol is needed by the body for a number of different
things. For example it is used in the manufacture and maintenance
of strong cell walls, it is critical for hormone and vitamin D
production, it even is used to coat the nerve cells in the body.
Cholesterol is found
in meat, poultry, seafood and dairy products. In Fact, our bodies
produce cholesterol all by itself, all the cholesterol we need
to live a healthy, happy life. Cholesterol is produced primarily
by the liver, but small amounts of it are also manufactured by
the cells in our bodies. This production of cholesterol by our
bodies is the reason why some individuals, who consume a low cholesterol
diet, still experience high cholesterol levels.
complete article, visit our website.
Product at Naturally Herbs
Red Yeast Rice [Circulatory] supports the body’s ability
to maintain cholesterol levels already within the normal
range, and it offers nutritional support to the circulatory
system. Each capsule contains 600 mg of Red Yeast Rice (Monoascus
purpureus). When taken as recommended, NSP Red Yeast Rice
will deliver desired benefits similar to those of our former
Low Price $19.15.
Special to Subscribers only $18.40.
high fructose corn syrup
intake of high fructose corn syrup, along with our decreasing
intake of fiber, has contributed to the trend in the prevalence
of type 2 diabetes.
Currently, 16 million
Americans have type 2 diabetes, one-third of whom do not even
know that they have the disease.
Corn syrup sweeteners,
which were almost nonexistent at the beginning of the last century,
now comprise more than 20 percent of the total daily carbohydrate
intake and 10 percent of the daily total energy intake, which
represents an increase of more than 2100 percent.
These sweeteners have
surpassed sucrose as the leading sweetener in the US food industry
and account for much of the rebound increase in carbohydrate consumption
after the mid-1960s, largely replacing the losses due to whole
There is a significant
correlation between the percentage of carbohydrate from corn syrup
and the prevalence of type 2 diabetes. Modern carbohydrates are
considerably different from those consumed before the beginning
of the 20th century. High fructose corn syrup has become the sweetener
of choice for the soft drink and ice cream industries, even for
use in so-called “natural” and “light”
Beware products that
include high fructose corn syrup.
Source: American Journal
of Clinical Nutrition 2004;79(5):774-779; New Facts About Fiber,
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