Shocking Diet Facts On High Fructose Corn Syrup-2

Foreword By The Author

This is the second of two articles with accompanying videos about High Fructose Corn Syrup. In this one she elaborates further on the first and shows just how common this food additive is and how to be sure that you and your family are not unwittingly consuming it in the food you eat. There are a total of eight articles with associated videos in this series in which I introduce Isabel De Los Rios as the host and presenter and the overall theme is ‘dieting solutions’.
Mike Alexander
Author of the article Great Lovemaking Tips And Secrets

Who Is Isabel De Los Rios?

In the video below, I again introduce Isabel De Los Rios, who pulls no punches when it comes to her opinions and expertise in the areas of diet and health. As I said before, I am a great admirer of hers because of her fearless stance as an advocate for ordinary people who want to stand up for what’s right in the fields of health and nutrition, both for themselves and their loved ones. She is an acknowledged expert and in the video covers various issues surrounding the use of High Fructose Corn Syrup as a food ingredient as well as how to avoid consuming it, or at least reduce the quantity of it that you consume.

Find Out More

The information in this video is valuable, free, and often hard to find but can help enormously in your quest to lose weight, become healthy, stay healthy and enjoy a long life. The next in the series is entitled Shocking Diet Facts On Carbohydrates & Weight Loss, in which she talks about the value of carbohydrates in the diet but also how to be sure that you only eat the quantity that your body really needs. Simply go to the Videos menu in the right sidebar and click on Weight Loss to find the next video to watch after you have seen this one.

Watch This High Fructose Corn Syrup Video (2)

Avoiding High Fructose Corn Syrup (HFCS), the artificial food sweetener widely used in the processing of packaged foods of all sorts, is not always easy. The secret is to check the list of ingredients on every pre-packaged food product that you buy. Don’t make the mistake of mixing up the list of ingredients on a package or can with the nutritional information which is also usually included. They are two very different things.

In this video, Isabel De Los Rios talks about why looking at the ingredients is so important and points to some common everyday foods, including some that purport to be particularly healthy, that contain this substance. Many people are shocked when this information is first revealed to them. The URL that appears at the end of the video is shown under the video display window as a clickable link for your convenience.

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19 Responses to Shocking Diet Facts On High Fructose Corn Syrup-2

  1. Melvina says:

    I can not believe how much stuff I have found High Fructose Corn Syrup in after reading this blog. The number one thing that I think still amazes me is that it is in Gatorade, a drink that is supposed to be good for you and help replenish the salts and things that you sweat out during a work out is full of sugar. The last time I checked when you get done working out the last thing you want to replenish is sugar, I thought the whole point was to lose it and lose fat that is made by sugar. Correct me if I am wrong. Thank you for the video and the article it was very enlightening and I challenge everybody reading this to pay close attention to your regular groceries because it will surprise you to.

  2. Tracey says:

    I am wondering just how counter productive or harmful consuming 1 or 2 packets of artificial sweeteners per day. I have been putting 1 packet of the artificial sweetener, Splenda, into the one or two cups of coffee I have each day. I am an avid fitness buff and since I learned about the adverse effects of fructose and just how prevalent it is in so many types of packaged foods, I am left to wonder if I have been setting myself back or wasting effort at the gym because of my regular consumption of artificial sweeteners. I hope the effects are only minimal. One other question I have that goes out to anyone who may be reading this, who can provide some feedback. Are flavored coffee creamers just as bad, such as the one I use, International Delights gourmet coffee creamer?

  3. Jordan says:

    I was very interested in this article and the video was very informative and really keeps you enthralled while you watch it. I did have a question about whether high fructose corn syrup is in wine or not. I mean some of those wines are pretty sweet and some are pretty darn bitter. How do they get the ones that are sweet, sweet if they don’t use corn syrup or something? I was shocked to find out that such a high level was in Gatorade so I am concerned about the wine because I just read a blog about how healthy it is for your heart, blood pressure, diabetes and more. Should that other blog not be believed?

  4. Ashley says:

    Like others, I was very surprised and disappointed to learn that my favorite workout recovery drink, Gatorade has fructose syrup in it. I had this sort of reverence for Gatorade because I, like so many, had become brain washed by all the years of promotional and perhaps subliminal messages. I think most people who have played or are playing sports also watch pro sports on TV. If you watch sports, then you know that each time out break is dominated by Gatorade commercials and sneaker commercials. And if you have been watching sporting events for years, then you too have most likely been conditioned to believing the hype, as I was. Now that I am making my exit strategy, to quit Gatorade, I have one important question for everyone who is doing or has already the same. What kind of drink can I use instead of Gatorade that does not contain fructose? How about Crystal light? Would that be a healthy replacement? It only has two calories according to the commercials. If someone has a tasty suggestion besides the bland answer of bottled water, I would appreciate it.

  5. Clifford says:

    I watched the complete video presentation at I certainly learned a lot about nutrition. It was a crash course which made me realize I could use some improvement in my own diet. It did leave me with some questions. I am pretty fit and I eat ok, but the information she provides did make me realize that I had gone astray in terms of my eating habits. I used to follow a very good diet regimen which kept me disciplined about eating whole foods. Once I learned about the effects of processed foods on the kidneys and how that diminishes the body’s ability to burn fat, I suddenly realized why I was having difficulty keeping fat off and why I felt less energetic than I felt in the past. I assumed it was because I had reached my middle age, but now I realize it has to be because I had gotten careless and started buying processed foods.

  6. Vincent says:

    My breakfast meal used to be a half cup of oat groats in a half cup of skim milk, with raisins, a sliced granny smith apple and one sliced banana. And some cinnamon powder sprinkled on top for good flavor. This was my breakfast mainstay for many years and I got very lean eating that, along with other healthy meals and a regular workout regimen. Recently, though, I decided to save a little time and effort by buying those packaged flavored oatmeal packets that come in boxes of six or twelve. My question to Isabel De Los Rios or anyone else who cares to provide some feedback is: Did I just downgrade the nutritional value of my breakfasts? I still add an apple and banana to the flavored oatmeal packet and it fills me up for many hours. My question is about the pros and cons of the packaged oatmeal.

  7. Don says:

    I just wanted to comment on Stacey’s comment about not being able to afford all the nutrient rich shakes or a diet product line out there and having to get your vitamins and nutrients from food and daily supplements. This is actually the best way to get vitamins and nutrients, the more organic the better, if you can grow them yourself it would be the best, I read a book once called “Body for Life and they suggested in this book that if it didn’t grow from the ground don’t eat it because the soil is where everything gets it’s vitamins and such. You have a great post here I loved your short and sweet video and I appreciate the no sugar coating on the facts you pointed out.

  8. Connie says:

    Your video was short and to the point, just the way I like them. You had some very shocking and disturbing facts that are not general knowledge, that really should be. You also pointed out some dietary principles that I think every body should know as well. As a couple of your readers have commented about High fructose corn syrup being in their Gatorade, wouldn’t it be in those energy drinks and 5 hour energy shots as well? And these things often advertise that they are low in calories. Thank you for posting truthful facts about High Fructose Corn syrup in our favorite foods.

  9. Edna says:

    I think that High Fructose Corn Syrup is the number one reason so many people are overweight, they don’t know it is there! Someone trying to be healthy goes to the store and buys canned fruit thinking it will be good for them, but unless they read the ingredients carefully they don’t even realize that the can of fruit is packed full of sugar, and they think the little snack cups are good to put in their kids lunches but they are packed full too. The best way to make absolutely sure you are not getting hidden sugar in your food is to by all natural foods. I realize that people today are very busy and they want to do things the quick and easy way by buying prepackaged foods, but quick and easy is not always the best way to do things. Buy the all natural stuff and take the time to cut it up yourself and put it in little glad ware cups, it takes some time and effort but it is worth it in the long run.

  10. online background check says:

    Thanks for posting this. Its good that you discussed this since we don’t know how to find if a certain product we eat contains this High Fructose Corn Syrup. So thank you.

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  13. Stacey says:

    Fructose corn syrup in my favorite Gatorade drink? Say it isn’t so! I guess I had better go back to crystal light. I cannot afford to pay for any nutrient rich shake or product line. I have to rely on getting my vitamins from food and a few daily supplements. The last thing I need is to be negating the positive fat burning effects of my workouts by ingesting fructose corn syrup. Thank you for this enlightening information. You are serving your fellow humans well.

  14. Grace says:

    You pointed out some dietary principles in your video that were new to me, thank you. Have you ever heard of High fructose being snuck into sugar free foods? I have been told that there are diet food that sneak this stuff in there but the consumer doesn’t know it so they eat these foods and they don’t really help them lose weight. Do you think this is true or should I ignore this?

  15. Cedrick says:

    I have always heard of fructose corn syrup and how it contributes to weight gain, but I was ignorant when it comes to the dietary principles that Isabel covered in this video. In fact, I have noticed that families that drink soda regularly are usually overweight. This includes a friend of mine. But what shocked me, is the high fructose in Gatorade. I workout vigorously and drink this stuff as a recovery drink. I’m still losing weight mainly because of the exercise, but I noticed that used to make better gains years ago. I attributed this to age, but now that I think about it, I started drinking Gatorade regularly only in the past year.

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  17. Roddy Jones says:

    I agree! Sign of the times, unfortunately.

  18. Marilyn Thompson says:

    yeah! what is interesting tho’ is the way the suppliers of such harmful toxins, and the manufactureres of the products that include them, nevertheless think that the public understands no better than to trust them.

  19. Deborah Tutnauer says:

    Nice short video which highlights some disturbing facts which everybody truly should know about.

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