The use of artificial sweeteners has been on the rise for only a couple of decades, and along with it, many health-related problems.

There has been endless debate about the benefits that sweetener can provide for reducing diets, but it also has its counterpart, and there is much evidence that sweeteners not only do not help in diets, but can increase the weight and cause other health problems.

The disease Artificial Sweetener EEA (ASD setup instructions ) is spreading throughout the United States, affecting tens of thousands of consumers, and Western medicine calls him anything but what it really is, so that doctors can prescribe medication expensive and schedule appointments for the following weeks.

Artificial sweeteners and health problems

Call it recurring headaches, excruciating migraines, depression, anxiety, muscle aches, arthritis, ringing or ringing in the ears, chronic fatigue, fibromyalgia, irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), Crohn’s disease , inflammation, including acid reflux, but not call it EEA, or the patient can stop using synthetic sweeteners, and then not schedule more doctor visits.

The disease of artificial sweeteners

Symptoms of artificial sweetener disease can change overnight, depending on how much chemical sweetener you consume, and which ones . Some combinations are especially toxic. Consumers can have anything from a headache, vomiting or vision problems to an upset stomach. Many people experience central nervous system disorders, nerve spasms, colic, and abnormal reflexes. ( )

It all started when Ronald Reagan became president in 1980. He immediately fired the head of the FDA, under the stewardship of Donald Rumsfeld (CEO of Searle Pharmaceuticals at the time), and hired Dr. Arthur Hull Hayes, Jr., who auspiciously approved aspartame . It was the decade of diet craze, and Rumsfeld and his constituents made a fortune from the artificial sweetener that had been banned for decades due to lab test results showing it to be carcinogenic. The same FDA approval process gave way to sucralose in 1991, and then to sorbitol in 2003.

By Dr. Eric Jackson

Dr. Eric Jackson provides primary Internal Medicine care for men and women and treats patients with bone and mineral diseases, diabetes, heart conditions, and other chronic illnesses.He is a Washington University Bone Health Program physician and is a certified Bone Densitometrist. Dr. Avery is consistently recognized in "The Best Doctors in America" list.

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