It is unthinkable that cold drinks lead to weight gain. Sods and cold drinks are full of sugar which makes you lose weight fast. One can of Coca-Cola contains 8 teaspoons of sugar. Cold drinks may satisfy your cravings but do not fill your stomach. They may suppress hunger for a while but may eventually make you overeat.
Refined sugar contains two main compounds – glucose and fructose. Glucose can be easily replaced by cells in your body, while fructose can only be replaced by the liver. Excess fructose given in soft drinks can cause an overdose. As a result of this overload, the liver converts fructose into fat and is absorbed into the liver. This can quickly turn into fatty liver disease which can be very dangerous
It can cause diabetes
The main function of the insulin hormone is to drive glucose from your bloodstream to your cells. As a result of consuming regular sugar in the form of soft drinks, your cells may be resistant to the effects of insulin. As a result, your pancreas produces more insulin, which causes an increase in insulin levels in the blood. Since sodas are high in sugar, it is a well-known fact that overeating fructose can lead to insulin resistance. Thus, excessive consumption of soft drinks may contribute to Type 2 diabetes. Many studies also link soda consumption to Type 2 diabetes.
Cold drinks are low calories other than minerals or nutrients. 1 bottle of your regular soft drinks contains approximately 150-200 calories giving you just sugar and calories. As sugar rush releases dopamine into your body and fulfills your cravings, it can become quite addictive over time.
Cold drinks are harmful to your teeth and can leave them prone to decay. Soda contains phosphoric acid and carbonic acid which can break down plaque over time. Acid mixed with sugar provides a good environment for germs to germinate in your mouth, which can cause pores.
Increase the risk of obesity
Consumption of sugary, carbonated beverages adds calories to your diet, which may increase the risk of obesity and overweight. In an April 2007 article published in the “American Journal of Public Health,” Lenny Vartanian, Ph.D., and colleagues reported that the risk of obesity and obesity related to the consumption of sugary, sugary, carbonated beverages is greater for women than men. and adults compared to children and adolescents. Obesity and obesity are important risk factors for the development of type 2 diabetes, heart disease and osteoarthritis.
Consumption of carbonated beverages can adversely affect your metabolism. Drinking these drinks may reduce your intake of protein, starch, dietary fiber and vitamin B-2, also known as riboflavin. People who drink carbonated beverages also tend to eat less fruit and drink less fruit juice compared to those who do not drink sodas.
Written by: Aqsa Tariq