Beverages and Diabetes
When you are living with diabetes, one wrong decision can cause big problems, especially when it comes to choosing what to drink. Two important things to be mindful of when choosing something to drink: the amount of carbohydrate it provides and whether or not it contains alcohol.
This area will help you sort through popular drink options so you can choose what works best for you. This includes beer, wine, spirits, mixed drinks and cocktails, shooters, juices, mixers, holiday punch, non-alcoholic drinks and even eggnog.
Excessive amounts of food and drinks, including alcohol, have become a big part of Super Bowl Sunday. This guide includes carbohydrates for the most popular drinks so you can make the best choices. You may be shocked with some of these numbers.
Whether it's green beer or Irish whiskey, this guide will help you choose what to drink based on the carbs per serving.
Sort through popular holiday drink options, including beer, wine, spirits, mixed drinks and cocktails, shooters, juices, mixers, punch, non-alcoholic drinks and eggnog. Make an informed decision for just about any drink that comes your way.
While people are mostly thinking about all the sugar in the Halloween candy being handed out, there is another important question that they don't always know the answer to: Is it safe for people living with diabetes to drink alcohol?
Research has linked green tea and its compounds to many potential health benefits, including preventing cancer and type 2 diabetes. But can drinking it lower your blood sugar levels?
Drinking coffee every day may lengthen the life of older adults and lower their risk of death from many diseases, suggests the largest study on the topic.
You can drink your green tea and have it too. This healthful tea can be a drink or a cooking ingredient but, either way, research shows green tea offers important health benefits.
The recently released figures from the beverage industry show that the sales of regular soft drinks fell in 2005 for the first time in 20 years. But we are still not drinking as healthfully as we should. Our drink choices fall short of the recommendations from the Beverage Guidance Panel, which is a group of respected researchers.