Our most well-respected scientific research validates the time-honored understanding that by far and away the most powerful factors affecting health and longevity are modifiable choices including the foods we eat and other aspects of lifestyle. So let’s move forward and explore this empowering information.

Fructose- and sucrose- but not glucose-sweetened beverages promote hepatic de novo lipogenesis: A randomized controlled trial

Journal of Hepatology March 5, 2021

Cerebral Fructose Metabolism as a Potential Mechanism Driving Alzheimer’s Disease

Frontiers in Aging Neuroscience September 11, 2020

Short‐Term Isocaloric Intake of a Fructose‐ but not Glucose‐Rich Diet Affects Bacterial Endotoxin Concentrations and Markers of Metabolic Health in Normal Weight Healthy Subjects

Molecular Nutrition & Food Research January 2, 2019

Chronic Fructose Ingestion as a Major Health Concern: Is a Sedentary Lifestyle Making It Worse? A Review

Nutrients May 28, 2017

Uric acid in metabolic syndrome: From an innocent bystander to a central player

European Journal of Internal Medicine April 1, 2016

The mechanisms underlying fructose-induced hypertension: a review

Journal of Hypertension February 23, 2015

Review of Hyperuricemia as New Marker for Metabolic Syndrome

ISRN Rheumatology February 16, 2014

Dietary fructose induces endotoxemia and hepatic injury in calorically controlled primates

American Journal of Clinical Nutrition June 19, 2013

High fructose corn syrup and diabetes prevalence: A global perspective

Global Public Health November 27, 2012

‘Metabolic syndrome’ in the brain: deficiency in omega-3 fatty acid exacerbates dysfunctions in insulin receptor signalling and cognition

The Journal of Physiology April 2, 2012

The Epidemiology of Uric Acid and Fructose

Seminars in Nephrology September 1, 2011

Prevalence of Gout and Hyperuricemia in the US General Population

Arthritis & Rheumatism July 28, 2011

Nutrition and Alzheimer’s disease: The detrimental role of a high carbohydrate diet

European Journal of Internal Medicine December 27, 2010

Prevalence and Determinants of Hyperuricemia in Middle-Aged, Urban Chinese Men

Metabolic Syndrome and Related Disorders June 1, 2010

Fructose Consumption as a Risk Factor for Non-alcoholic Fatty Liver Disease

Journal of Hepatology June 1, 2009

Consuming fructose-sweetened, not glucose-sweetened, beverages increases visceral adiposity and lipids and decreases insulin sensitivity in overweight/obese humans

The Journal of Clinical Investigation April 20, 2009

Fructose-mediated non-enzymatic glycation: sweet coupling or bad modification

DIABETES/METABOLISM RESEARCH AND REVIEWS February 4, 2004

Gut microbial adaptation to dietary consumption of fructose, artificial sweeteners and sugar alcohols: implications for host–microbe interactions contributing to obesity

Obesity Reviews September 13, 0012