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What Experts Have Found About Carbonated Drinks?

Some US researchers have discovered the possibility of a link between the presence of genetic markers of a particular product type and risk of obesity carbonated beverages.

In a new study described in The New England Journal of Medicine, in subjects who DNA markers of a certain type, in an amount greater than others, are subject to a higher risk of obesity. In addition, the more they drank several drinks with sweeteners, the rose and the difference between the two groups in terms of risk of obesity.

These markers are nothing new in science, people who were being considered genetically prone to obesity. However, experts held until now little information about how people who have such weight markers in DNA is influenced by several lifestyle factors such as types of food and drink consumed.

"Our data suggest that genetic and environmental factors may have a combined effect on the risk of obesity. In the case of those who already have a high genetic risk, obesity risk could be mitigated by choosing healthier beverages, "said a researcher of the study, Qi Lu, assistant professor at the Harvard School of Public Health.

With each added 10 points to genetic risk score, predisposition to obesity increased by 35 percent in those who ate less than one serving of drinks with sweeteners month, but increased by 59 percent among those who drank one to four servings per month and 235 percent for those who consumed one or two servings a day.

"Our findings point out the need to test some methods of interventions that reduce the intake of sweet drinks and to serve as a means of reducing the risk of obesity and related diseases," the researchers wrote in the issue of September 21 issue of the New England Journal of Medicine.

Sweetened beverages contributes most likely to obesity because they have high levels of calories, but do not satisfy the appetite, which is why, often, people reduce calorie intake from food to compensate those they consume in liquid form.

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