It is commonly stated that family meals help maintain positive eating habits among children, but a recent study debunks that long-held finding.
Drinking just one sugar-sweetened soft drink a day can increase the risk of developing type 2 diabetes by 22 percent, a new study suggests.
If Mayor Michael Bloomberg's soda ban does pass, it may do more harm than good, according to a new study.
With more than one-third of obese adults in the United States, there appears to be some good news in the obesity battle. American consumption of soda has been on the decline since 2005, and fell to its lowest level last year since 1996.
The consumption of sugary sodas has been linked to 25,000 deaths in the United States in 2010, and 180,000 worldwide, according to a new study released Tuesday.
A state supreme court justice overturn the New York City ban on sugary drinks sold in containers larger than 16 ounces.
The move has been controversial and drawn attention from the nation.
A new study found that sugar intake may be the leading cause of type 2 diabetes.
New York City Mayor Bloomberg asks for a state-wide ban on selling sugary drinks in containers holding 16 ounces or more.
About 75 percent of Californians believe that regularly drinking sodas like Coke, Pepsi, and mountain Dew can increase in a person's chances of being overweight and two-thirds (68 percent) of the voters say that they'd support soda tax if the proceeds go for improving kids' health at school, according to results from Field Poll announced on Thursday.
Move aside coffee, tea, milk and orange juice. Mountain Dew is introducing to the world "a new way to do mornings" with Kickstart, a bubbly fruit-flavored Mountain Dew beverage made with 5 percent juice, B and C vitamins and "just the right amount" of caffeine.
Fruits drinks and diet sodas that have been sweetened with artificial sweeteners raise the risk of diabetes type-2 in women than those that have regular table sugar, according to a study based on more than 60,000 French women.
Soda tastes great, but drinking too much of it can lead all sorts of problems like depression, heart disease, cancer, diabetes, or blood poisoning and severe tooth decay and a 25-year-old Australian man with dentures is a classic case in point.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.