Soda’s or Water

Here is a cocktail of trouble; caffeine, mixed with 8 spoons of sugar, topped of with phospohoric acid (a poison that steals away calcium in the body.  

We hardly consider what this does for children (and adults) stomach, colons, and how much brain fog it contributes to as well.  Its called cola, and you better cleaning your dirty coins with it.  In many American states the highway patron carries 2 gallons of Coca Cola in the trunk to remove blood from tar roads after a accident.

Other interesting uses for this soft drink is – 

– It removes grease from clothing

– Can dissolve a nail in 4 days

– Can be used to clean your toilet bowel too.

The citric acid in a cola removes stains from vitreous China.  What a corrosive way to quench you thirst 😀

And lets not forget the huge amounts of sugar found in these soft drinks.  When drinks are labelled as ‘sugar free’ they more than likely have aspartame in it. The methanol (wood alcohol) in aspartame  changes into formaldehyde (used to embalm dead bodies), and then turns to the same acid as that when an ant stings you.

Huge amounts of aspartame can be found to be harmful to the human body – even worse when one starts from an early age, like a diabetic child.

One can endure acute loss of memory because of the contents of aspartame.  Children are particularly at risk with this substance, as it is linked to neurological disorders. 

Dr Russel Blaylock has written;

“Excitotoxins; the taste that kills” – Aspartame excites the brain cells to death.  Original studies show that aspartame triggers brain tumour growth.

The same hazardous status pertains equally to other artificial sweeteners like acesulfame -K – so please be careful when an edible product has the label ‘sugar free’.

Alternative sweeteners can be xylitol or stevia – it takes like sugar but does not put a strain on the pancreas and also does not kill your brain cells.

Most children (and adults too) are chronically  dehydrated, and mistake thirst for hunger.  Even mild dehydration can slow down one’s metabolism by 3%, so imagine your child’s thinking process being slowed down at the same time.  One’s brain cannot work as well as it should when one is not drinking enough water – or eating enough raw vegetables to get the hydration the body needs.  Lack of proper hydration can trigger daytime fatigue – too much sugar can also contribute to fatigue.  A mere 2% drop in body water can bring about fuzzy short-term memory, create trouble with basic maths, and cause difficulty focusing on the computer screen.

Remember for the brain to be healthy, the blood needs to be pure.  If by correct habits of eating and drinking the blood is kept pure, the brain will be properly nourished.  Healthy food makes healthy blood makes healthy minds.

Have a happy week with pure mind, body & blood 😉 

Stella K

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4 thoughts on “Soda’s or Water

  1. Great work and great article….but they are children and like sweet things where do you draw the line? I agree we must limit their sweet intake through the week…would a cheat day once a week be advisable? Then the can have they cake the chocie and chips…hahaha maybe if they dont behave the lose the cheat day till next week.

    Thanks for the article, great stuff..

    Frank

    • Hi Frank – Thanks for the comment. As mentioned on my first post – sugar is a poison – and yes it does taste good. As long as you and your family are aware of how much sugar one does actually take in the form of a cereal, bread or other carbs, a treat (like a cereal bar – as many parents believe that it is healthier), a biscuit, a sweet for the road, a soda drink, etc etc – on a daily basis.

      Yes our bodies do need sugar – but a good sugar. For example like fruit – (more a whole fruit than a fruit juice), through our vegetables our body receives sugar, through good carbs (like corn, gem squash, butternut, etc), good grains, etc.

      So if one is aware of how much ‘bad’, empty, sugar one receives – then yes a treat would not harm as once a week. Eat like a diabetic – a good disciplined diabetic – without the aspartame goods, and one should be okay.

      But think to yourself again – if you are aware of what sugar really does to you – and even worse to your child – would you still call it a treat?

      Would smokers feel that to give their child one cigarette a week would be a treat for the child ?

      Have a happy day 🙂

      xx
      Stella K

  2. Thanks for the reminder Stella!
    In your experience, is it possible to wean children off sugar – and if so, do you have any tips on how to do that?

  3. Hi Neo 😀 Thank you …
    Yes – sugar is addictive – So if your child has a sweet or a cake or ice cream every day – i would l first try for every second day and then every third day etc …
    What I did with my son – even though he was not used to having huge amounts of sugar (except for the holidays) – if he would ask for a sweet or a biscuit/muffin …. the rule in the house was that first he had to have a fruit and a yogurt and then if he still wanted the sweet or biscuit or muffin he could have it.
    Now that worked with my son because he is (and was not) a big eater. So his little tummy needed food the first taste he wanted to associate with would be sugar – so once his tummy filled up – then the sweet was not important.
    So see what would work for your child – sometimes if they are old enough – explain and show them what sugar does to ones body.

    My son being 15 now – soccer is big in his life and he is aware, on his own, not to have too much sugar as he has noticed it makes him lethargic and causes muscle injuries.

    Good luck and I hope this helps 🙂

    xx
    Stella K

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