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15:

1.YangQ. Gain weight by going diet? Artificial sweeteners and the neurobiology of sugar cravings. Yale J Biol Med. 2010 Jun; 83(2):1018.

2.Mattes RD, Popkin BM. Nonnutritive sweetener consumption in humans: effects on appetite and food intake and their putative mechanisms. Am J Clin Nutr. 2009 Jan; 89(1):114. (This article is also the data source for Figure 15.1.)

3.Gardner C et al. Nonnutritive sweeteners: current use and health perspectives: a scientific statement from the American Heart Association and the American Diabetes Association. Circulation. 2012 Jul 24; 126(4):50919.

4.Oz, M. Agave: why we were wrong. The Oz Blog. 2014 Feb 27. Available from: http://blog.doctoroz.com/dr-oz-blog/agave-why-we-were-wrong. Accessed 2015 Apr 9.

5.Gardner C et al. Nonnutritive sweeteners: current use and health perspectives: a scientific statement from the American Heart Association and the American Diabetes Association. Circulation. 2012 Jul 24; 126(4):50919.

6.American Diabetes Association [Internet]. Low calorie sweeteners. Edited 2014 Dec 16. Available from: http://www.diabetes.org/food-and-fitness/food/what-can-i-eat/understanding-carbohydrates/artificial-sweeteners. Accessed 2015 Apr 12.

7.Stellman SD, GarfinkelL. Artificial sweetener use and one-year weight change among women. Prev Med. 1986 Mar; 15(2);195202.

8.Fowler SP et al. Fueling the obesity epidemic? Artificially sweetened beverage use and long-term weight gain. Obesity. 2008 Aug; 16(8):1894900.

9.Gardener H et al. Diet soft drink consumption is associated with an increased risk of vascular events in the Northern Manhattan Study. J Gen Intern Med. 2012 Sep; 27(9):11206.

10.Lutsey PL, Steffen LM, StevensJ. Dietary intake and the development of the metabolic syndrome: the Atherosclerosis Risk in Communities Study. Circulation. 2008 Feb 12; 117(6):75461.

11.Dhingra R, Sullivan L, Jacques PF, Wang TJ, Fox CS, Meigs JB, DAgostino RB, Gaziano JM, Vasan RS. Soft drink consumption and risk of developing cardiometabolic risk factors and the metabolic syndrome in middle-aged adults in the community. Circulation. 2007 Jul 31; 116(5):4808.

12.American College of Cardiology. Too many diet drinks may spell heart trouble for older women, study suggests. ScienceDaily [Internet]. 29 March 2014. Available from: http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2014/03/140329175110.htm. Accessed 2015 Apr 9.

13.Pepino MY et al. Sucralose affects glycemic and hormonal responses to an oral glucose load. Diabetes Care. 2013 Sep; 36(9):25305.

14.Anton SD et al. Effects of stevia, aspartame, and sucrose on food intake, satiety, and postprandial glucose and insulin levels. Appetite. 2010 Aug; 55(1):3743.

15.YangQ. Gain weight by going diet? Artificial sweeteners and the neurobiology of sugar cravings. Yale J Biol Med. 2010 Jun; 83(2):1018.

16.Smeets, PA et al. Functional magnetic resonance imaging of human hypothalamic responses to sweet taste ad calories. Am J Clin Nutr. 2005 Nov; 82(5):10116.

17.Bellisle F, DrewnowskiA. Intense sweeteners, energy intake and the control of body weight. Eur J Clin Nutr. 2007 Jun; 61(6):691700.

18.Ebbeling CB et al. A randomized trial of sugar-sweetened beverages and adolescent body weight. N Engl J Med. 2012 Oct 11; 367(15):140716.

19.Blackburn GL et al. The effect of aspartame as part of a multidisciplinary weight-control program on short- and long-term control of body weight. Am J Clin Nutr. 1997 Feb; 65(2):40918.

20.De Ruyter JC et al. A trial of sugar-free or sugar sweetened beverages and body weight in children. NEJM. 2012 Oct 11; 367(15):1397406.

21.Bes-Rastrollo M et al. Financial conflicts of interest and reporting bias regarding the association between sugar-sweetened beverages and weight gain: a systematic review of systematic reviews. PLoS Med. Dec 2013; 10(12) e1001578 doi: 10.1371/ journal.pmed.1001578. Accessed 2015 Apr 8.


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