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The average American woman consumes 48 pounds of added sugar every year.
Eating too much sugar significantly raises your risk of life-shortening obesity, diabetes, and cardiovascular disease.
A study found that people who exceeded the recommended daily limit of 10% of total caloric intake increased their risk of death due to heart disease by 30%.
With some smart sugar strategies, you can significantly reduce your sugar cravings and take back your health.
Cravings are intense, urgent, or abnormal desire or longing.
However, just because you're having a craving or want something sweet doesn't mean you have to eat sugar - or even pop a sugar replacement, such as a piece of fruit - on impulse.
Buy yourself some time.
Drink a glass of water, take five deep breaths, or go for a short walk. If you are truly hungry, it's okay to reach for a snack.
While it helps to have enjoyable staples to turn to, getting curious in the kitchen can provide a fun outlet and instill healthy eating habits.
Explore recipes, eat some new vegetables and fruits you’ve never tried before or combine different ingredients to create new dishes. By switching up what you’re eating from day to day, you might find a new delicious dish that gets you excited about dinner.
Craving something sweet? Try:
Craving something salty? Try:
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Sugar is a drug. Don't Eat Sugar!
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