March 15, 2016

Someone literally pissed in your Cornflakes and now you care about what’s going in your Cereal?

By Tristan Schaub In News, Uncategorized

This is not cool…

But let’s take a look at what’s in some of Kellogg’s Cereals that might be just as bad!


Parents have good reason to worry about the sugar content of children’s breakfast cereals, according to an Environmental Working Group review of 84 popular brands. Kellogg’s Honey Smacks, at nearly 56 percent sugar by weight, leads the list of high-sugar cereals, according to EWG’s analysis. A one-cup serving of Honey Smacks packs more sugar than a Hostess Twinkie, and one cup of any of 44 other children’s cereals has more sugar than three Chips Ahoy! cookies. Most children’s cereals fail to meet the federal government’s proposed voluntary guidelines for foods nutritious enough to be marketed to children. Sugar is the top problem, but many also contain too much sodium or fat or not enough whole grain. The bottom line: Most parents say no to dessert for breakfast, but many children’s cereals have just as much sugar as a dessert – or more. The best simple-to-prepare breakfasts for children are fresh fruit and high-! ber, lower-sugar cereals. Better yet, pair that fruit with homemade oatmeal. – read more here


BHT or butyl hydroxytoluene is a fat soluble synthetic compound which is commonly used to preserve foods and cosmetics to slow down the autoxidation rate of ingredients in a product that can cause changes in the taste or colour. As such, it is primarily used to prevent fats in foods from becoming rancid – but it is also used in cosmetics, pharmaceuticals, jet fuels, rubber, petroleum products, electrical transformer oil, and embalming fluid. – Read more here

Modified Food Starch:

It is most often corn starch that has been chemically treated to change it into a thickening agent, emulsifier, or a stabilizer. It can be chemically treated in many ways, and for different reasons. Many of the foods are now being altered by being fermented with genetically engineered bacteria. Consumers have no way to know. The F.D.A. believes that people have no right to know, as is the case for radioactive foods, genetically engineered foods, and so on. – Read more here


Wisegeek definition : Annatto, also called roucou, is a natural plant extract used to dye an assortment of foods, textiles, and body care products. Primarily, it is used as red / orange in a wide assortment of foods. The food additive number for it is E160b, allowing consumers to identify it on a label even when it is not listed by name. One lesson I learned, “natural” does not mean no side effects especially for ASD kids because what seems harmless may result in adverse reactions from these children. Read more here

Red 40:

Red 40 may cause symptoms of hypersensitivity in some people, including swelling around the mouth, and it may also cause hives. The colorant might contain contaminants that may contribute to cancer in humans and could trigger hyperactivity in children. In a handful of studies, Red 40 damaged the DNA of mice, according to the CSPI. – Read more

Yellow 6:

The see write for cash online gatech graduate thesis office mla format essay header cialis 20 mg cut in half help with phd homework writing assignment 7th grade creative writing syllabus uc essay go to site homework help algebra 2 how to make a conclusion paragraph in an argumentative essay extended essay abstract watch buy viagra johannesburg follow url sample of case study analysis oliver twist essay where can i buy viagra walmart columbia business school essay help buy viagra and dapoxetine in london community service research paper here thesis binding qmul help writing a business plan how to write proposalВ Center for Science in the Public Interest (CSPI) says food dyes pose a number of risks to the American public and is calling on the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to ban Yellow dye # 6.  A new CSPI report says Yellow dye # 6 contains known carcinogens and contaminants that unnecessarily increase the risks of cancer, hyperactivity in children and allergic reactions. – read more here




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