fizzy drinks

Like a lot of you guys out there, I've always had a sweet tooth - anything sweet, cakes, ice cream, chocolates, I used to gorge on them at the drop of a hat. Sugar was my vice like smoking is a vice for others. My system was full of the stuff. Now I know it partly contributed to creating the perfect breathing ground for toxins and disease in my body.
In the UK, 15 million plastic bottles are used every day, and, despite increasingly improving waste disposal services, 80% of these are not recycled. Everyday approximately one billion bottles and cans are dumped in parks, rivers oceans and landfill sites - almost 400 million of those in America alone.
With an obesity crisis looming in the UK, the negative health effects of fizzy drinks have been well documented. Earlier
We, as a society need to rethink how we treat obesity - medically and socially. Each day when I leave my house I am confronted by fat phobia - be it shouted from white vans or the huff and puffs of people forced to sit next to me on public transport. I am fully aware my body repulses some of you- but I don't care
Obese children should be offered stomach surgery in an effort to help them reduce their weight to safer levels, a leading
Fizzy drink businesses have not exactly embraced a call by GPs for them to be taxed heavily to help tackle spiralling levels
Fizzy drinks should be taxed, fast food outlets near schools limited and new parents given specific advice on how to feed
Fizzy drinks usually hit the headlines because of their health hazards and sky-high sugar content. However, Diet Coke and
A can of fizzy drink increases the risk of heart disease by nearly a quarter– and it’s men who are most at risk, scientists
Health experts are calling for junk food and fizzy drinks to have ‘exercise labels’ on their packaging to inform people how