High Fructose Corn Syrup Is Not Good For The Heart

High Fructose Corn Syrup Is Not Good For The Heart

Published: 24-Sep-2020 | Published By: Market Research Store

Researchers from the University of California have found consumption of high fructose corn syrup to be as bad for your health as sugar in the form of fructose alone. The corn syrup consumption is found to cause health risks just like the fructose sugars thereby making it important to implement the new finding in the dietary guidelines. It is has been already proved sugar in the form of fructose is bad and also increases the risks to health as large amount of the fructose when consumed culminates in the liver. The high amounts of fructose in the liver results in the production of uric acid and fat as triglycerides and thereby increases the chance of fatty liver, gout, and heart disease. Thus, glucose is preferred compared to fructose as per the latest study.

In high fructose corn syrup, the high levels of both fructose and glucose levels increases the risks of heart diseases. Instead of the combination of fructose and glucose it is favorable to consume fructose alone. The chances of contracting various heart-related illnesses and diabetes are higher on consumption of fructose compared to glucose. It can be anticipated that the glucose in the high fructose corn syrup is the culprit.

The study supporting the negative health impacts owing to consumption of high fructose corn syrup is getting stronger with research. Thus, it is important people are informed and made aware of the ill-effects of high fructose corn syrup and instead look for other alternatives or fructose alone. It is thus clear that the consumer choices and dietary guidelines must not completely rely on assumptions that health risks associated with the consumption of dietary sugar is majorly due to its fructose content.

Market Research Store has published a report on global high fructose corn syrup market. The report provides financial status, pricing analysis, latest developments, growth factors, and future perspectives.