If you pick up a packet of cigarettes in Australia, you'll be met with a graphic photo depicting the possible consequences of smoking. Now, researchers have suggested the same idea should be applied to sugary drinks.
A team from Australia's Deakin University conducted an online experiment to examine the drink choices of almost 1,000 Australians aged 18-35.
They found young adults are less likely to buy sugar-sweetened drinks that have health labels, particularly those with graphic warnings about how added sugar can lead to tooth decay, obesity, and type 2 diabetes.
[READ MORE: What your favourite drinks are doing to your teeth?]