Scenery Images of The Trendy Health Food and Drinks Should Stop buying In 2017

Popular health food and drinks now seem to give some reasons that nutritionists advise all of us to stop buying in 2017. That is, this may be started from coconut water and healthy popcorn to natural sugar alternatives, for example, agave syrup. Beyond, this may be also more and more of us who are trying to eat clean and swapping fatty snacks for healthier instead. However, based in three registered nutritionists, quite few of these trendy supposed health foods are really not as good for our bodies as we may reflect. According to leading experts Rob Hobson, Rhiannon Lambert and Lily Soutter, they have suggested to FEMAIL Food&Drink that the seven types of foods and drinks should have been all stop eating in 2017. Daily Mail

First, this may well known all people around the world i.e. popcorn snacks. Actually, last year they saw the rise and rise of popcorn snacks typed as healthy alternatives to crisps, yet are these packets really any good for you? Note that Rob Hobson, registered nutritionist at Healthspan, tells us off them and he said ‘I still don’t get it with popcorn’ and ‘It is munched as a guild-free snack by many dieters but even some of the ‘healthiest’ brands can still contain over 450 kcals per 70g bag, as well as being loaded with salt. Not really a health food.’ Daily Mail

Second, this may involve the natural sweeteners. As seen in image, natural alternatives to refined sugar, for instance, maple syrup and agave syrup are used by almost each clean eating cookbook author, from Deliciously Ella to the Hemsley sisters, but two nutritionists, Rob and Rhiannon, have informed us against using them. Among agave syrup, Rhiannon Lambert gives his idea ‘Regular sugar is typically 50 per cent fructose but agave can be as high as 90 per cent fructose. Although fructose won’t raise blood sugar levels in the short-term, it can contribute to insulin resistance, causing major increases in long-term blood sugar. This will increase the risk of metabolic syndrome and type 2 diabetes’ and ‘Agave syrup should be avoided given it is significantly worse than regular sugar comparing gram for gram.’ Moreover, Rob consented and comprised other natural sweeteners i.e. maple syrup and honey in his remarks. In this case, she stated ‘I often get asked which is the healthiest sweetener, or am told by people that one contains more nutrients or has a lower GI than another’ and ‘Whether it’s coconut sugar, honey, agave, maple syrup: they are all still sugar. Whilst these may be a better alternative to table sugar, they still need to be used sparingly. There is no healthy sweetener.’ Daily Mail

Third, this may be remembered to coconut water. As noticed in place, coconut water is used a huge drink trend for many years now, and it does not seem like it is going away anytime soon. However, Lily affirmed this ‘health’ drink has some sinful secrets. Besides, she advised ‘There’s so much hype around the health benefits of coconut water, but the truth is, it’s packed full of sugar’. In addition, she commented ‘Did you know that the average 330ml carton of coconut water has more sugar than a Krispy Kreme doughnut? And it’s so easy glug down within seconds. Unfortunately, the additional potassium and other electrolytes you receive from this beverage simply do not outweigh the negatives that come with the additional sugar.’ Indeed, she did prove ‘The problem with coconut water is when we glug back more than a chocolate bar’s worth of sugar before 9am, it inevitably leads to blood sugar spikes and crashes.’ Daily Mail

Fourth, this may indicate something as protein bars. That is, protein bars have been a quick and convenient snack for on the go, in particular if you are exercising, but they become on Lily’s ‘what not to eat’ list. She warned ‘You may want to think twice next time you grab and gobble, as many of these bars are high in calories, sugar, hydrogenated oils, cheap fillers, binders and stabilisers’ and ‘Maybe if you’re an elite athlete, they could be a convenient way to up your protein and calorie intake, but for the average person the nutritionally void, low-quality ingredients can lead to weight gain, and are hard for the body to digest.’ In short, Lily suggested making your own homemade protein bars as its alternative applying wholesome ingredients, yet warns not to use too much sugar. Daily Mail

Fifth, this may focus on breakfast biscuits. As commented in place, breakfast biscuits show the type that has been advertised on TV as an alternative to an energy bar. In fact, she affirmed ‘Despite marketing suggesting you’ll get four hours of steady energy on the go, some breakfast biscuits contains as much as 13g of sugar per serving – the equivalent to three teaspoons of sugar or a chocolate bar’ and ‘At breakfast, a high protein meal with complex carbohydrates should be consumed to ensure our blood sugar levels are balanced and our bodies have sufficient fuel to serve as energy’ and so ‘Research suggests items like breakfast biscuits which contain sucralose raise blood sugar levels, making us hungrier soon after and actively contribute towards weight gain.’ Daily Mail

Sixth, this may be considered as frozen yoghurt. As came true, this healthy alternative to ice cream may not be as healthy as we may think, stated by Lily. She seemed to mention ‘The cold truth about frozen yoghurt is that it often contains more sugar than ice cream, because in order to get rid of the tart taste, companies often have to add additional sweetness. So even if it’s fat-free, in reality the sugar in it will lead to the weight gain’ and ‘And we haven’t even come to the toppings yet, many of which often negate the claimed health attributes of the frozen yoghurt. It just goes to show that low fat doesn’t always mean healthier.’ Thus, Lily advised as its alternative blending yoghurt and berries using a pinch of cinnamon prior to freezing in ice-lolly moulds for a low sugar, healthy frozen yoghurt alternative. Daily Mail

Seventh, this may get involved in gluten-free foods. Most of us are cutting out gluten from our diets as we do not need for medical reasons. However, Rhiannon give some ideas that this might have a severe impact on your health. Furthermore, Lily said ‘If you remove gluten from your diet without medical necessity, you will run the risk of missing out on some vitamins and other essential nutrients’and ‘Many gluten-free products available tend to be quite low in iron, calcium, fibre, thiamin, riboflavin, niacin, and folate’ and then ‘Many gluten-free foods would be tasteless without the higher levels of sugar, salt, and other additives to make them more palatable’. In last, Lily mentioned ‘And don’t forget that gluten-free junk food is still junk food.’ Daily Mail