References: What You Should Know About Sugar

1.  Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Consumption of Added Sugars Among U.S. Adults, 2005–2010. Accessed April 18, 2017.
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3. United States Department of Agriculture and Health and Human Services. Dietary Guidelines 2015-2020. Accessed April 18, 2017.
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5. World Health Organization. Sugars Intake for Adults and Children. Published 2015. Accessed April 18, 2017
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19. National Institutes of Health. National Cancer Institute. Obesity and Cancer Fact Sheet. Accessed April 18, 2017.
20.  Bostick RM, et al. Sugar, meat, and fat intake, and non-dietary risk factors for colon cancer incidence in Iowa women (United States). Cancer Causes & Control. 1994; 5(1):38–52.
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28.  Liu H, AP Heaney. Refined fructose and cancer. Expert Opin Ther Targets. 2011;15:1049-1059.
29.  Kassaar, O. et al. Macrophage Migration Inhibitory Factor is subjected to glucose modification and oxidation in Alzheimer’s Disease. Sci. Rep. 7, 42874; doi: 10.1038/srep42874 (2017).
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32.  Austin GL et al. Trends in carbohydrate, fat and protein intakes in normal weight, overweight and obese individuals 1971-2006. A J of Clin Nutr. 2011;93(4):836-834.
33.  Dietary Reference Intakes: Energy, Carbohydrate, Fiber, Fat, Fatty Acids, Cholesterol, Protein, and Amino Acids. National Academies Press. 2002; 277-293.
34. Avena NM, et al. Evidence for sugar addiction: behavioral and neurochemical effects of intermittent, excessive sugar intake. Neurosci Biobehav Rev. 2008;32(1):20-39.
35. Addictive Genes and the Relationship to Obesity and Inflammation. Molecular Neurobiology. 2011;44:160.
36. Carlier N et al. Genetic Similarities between Compulsive Overeating and Addiction Phenotypes: A Case for “Food Addiction”? Curr Psychiatry Rep. 2015 Dec;17(12):96.

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