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Sweetened Drinks Linked To Higher Risk Of Chronic Kidney Disease


Higher collective consumption of sweetened fruit drinks, soda, and water was associated with a higher likelihood of developing chronic kidney disease in a community-based study of African-American adults in the United States. The findings contribute to the growing body of evidence pointing to the negative health consequences of consuming sugar-sweetened beverages.


Chronic kidney disease is a growing global health problem. A systematic review and meta-analysis published in 2016 assessed data on almost 7 million patients and found that all stages of this disease are associated with increased risks of cardiovascular morbidity, premature mortality, and/or decreased quality of life.

With a high global prevalence of between 11 and 13 percent, chronic kidney disease places a major economic burden on healthcare systems worldwide. While conventional drug-oriented medicine has failed to successfully prevent or treat it, numerous studies clearly show that micronutrient-based approaches are safe and effective in controlling it.

To learn about the natural treatment of chronic kidney disease, read this article on our website.

To learn how omega 3 fatty acid supplements have been shown to help reduce inflammation in chronic kidney disease, read this article on our website.

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