Originally posted by ZeroReady
If you feel like you need to put that poison in your water, then why even bother drinking water? Just drink a soda or some Drano if poison is your thing.edit on 24-11-2012 by ZeroReady because: (no reason given)
Originally posted by research100
reply to post by phroziac
they are talking about sucralose the artificicial sweetener (made from sucrose, they manipulate it in some way) , not plain sucrose which is table sugaredit on 24-11-2012 by research100 because: (no reason given)
Sucralose is an artificial sweetener. The majority of ingested sucralose is not broken down by the body, so is noncaloric. In the European Union, it is also known under the E number (additive code) E955. Sucralose is approximately 600 times as sweet as sucrose (table sugar), twice as sweet as saccharin, and three times as sweet as aspartame.
Does MiO contain lots of sugar? MiO is sweetened with acesulfame potassium and sucralose, a calorie-free, artificial sweetener that is 600 times sweeter than sugar.
Propylene glycol is a synthetic liquid substance that absorbs water. Propylene glycol is also used to make polyester compounds, and as a base for deicing solutions. Propylene glycol is used by the chemical, food, and pharmaceutical industries as an antifreeze when leakage might lead to contact with food. The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has classified propylene glycol as an additive that is “generally recognized as safe” for use in food.
Wikipedia is not considered a credible source. Wikipedia is increasingly used by people in the academic community, from freshman students to professors, as an easily accessible tertiary source for information about anything and everything. However, citation of Wikipedia in research papers may be considered unacceptable, because Wikipedia is not considered a credible or authoritative source. This is especially true considering anyone can edit the information given at any time. Follow two simple rules: Do your research properly and wisely. Remember that any encyclopedia is a starting point for research, not an ending point.