Research and Safety Spotlight

Saccharin, the primary sweetener in Sweet’N Low®, has been consumed safely by humans for more than 125 years and has the longest safety record for human consumption among non-nutritive sweeteners. Extensive research on humans conducted by reputable, third-party sources in the scientific community have proven the sweetener's safety. See what the scientific community has to say:

(see section 3.1.5 ‘Saccharin’ on pages 17-19 of the report)

Sweet'N Low Awards $24,000 to Youth Sports Teams Nationwide

Zero Calorie Sweetener Holds Second Annual Grant Program to Support Youth Sports Programs

Brooklyn, NY (January 2015) - In a continued effort to support and celebrate youth sports programs that provide a way for community youth to be physically active, Sweet’N Low®, America’s favorite pink zero calorie sweetener, has presented 59 teams with a Sweet’N Low Youth Sports Grant. Each team was awarded a stipend to help supplement the cost of uniforms, gear, training, registration fees or other program-related expenses.

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Easy Tips to Help Beat Calorie-Overload This Year

Did you make a New Year's resolution to eat better this year? Or are you thinking you might need to make some lifestyle changes to get ready for the summer swimsuit season? Although it may seem like a daunting task, getting started on a weight management plan can be easy! A few simple expert tips can help you watch your calories so you can accomplish your healthy living goals.

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Medical Expert Weighs in on Diabetes Awareness Month Tips

New York, NY (November 11, 2014) - For Diabetes Awareness Month, Sweet'N Low® - America’s iconic zero calorie 'pink' sweetener - has joined forces with Dr. Keri Peterson, a New York City-based practicing physician and medical expert, to help Americans make changes to their lifestyles which may help lower their risk of diabetes. Although genetics does play a significant role in this disease, Dr. Peterson advises that one can make simple changes in their diet and exercise routine which will aid in diabetes prevention and management.

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Sweet’N Low Partners with Dr. Keri Peterson to Assist America in Making Healthy Lifestyle Choices

New York, NY (September 3, 2014) – Sweet’N Low®, America’s iconic zero calorie sweetener, and Dr. Keri Peterson, a prominent New York-based physician, have joined forces on a health education campaign aimed at helping consumers make healthy lifestyle choices. The campaign kicks off this summer and will focus on easy ways to substitute sugar and cut unwanted calories from one’s diet without sacrificing sweetness.

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Dr. Keri Peterson's Tips For Trimming Out Calories From Your Diet

Dr. Keri Peterson shares that an alarming 2 in 3 Americans are considered 'overweight'. She explains that reducing sugar from your diet is one way to cut calories and also recommends using Sweet'N Low as a sugar alternative in all of your favorite recipes. Each little pink packet is as sweet as about 2 teaspoons of sugar. Dr. Peterson points out that Sweet'N Low is not metabolized, as it just sweetens and passes through your system. Sweet'N Low has been around since 1957 and is used by millions around the world, daily.

Dr. Peterson, medical expert and practicing physician, is a regular contributor on CNN, Good Morning America, Today Show, among many other shows. She is based in Manhattan and is board certified in Internal Medicine.

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Dr. Keri Peterson's Calorie-Cutting Tips for Sweet Tooths

Dr. Keri Peterson, medical expert and practicing physician – frequently featured on CNN, Good Morning America, Today Show, among many other shows – explains that Sweet Tooths can cut calories from their diet without sacrificing sweetness, simply by using Sweet’N Low as a replacement for sugar.

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Dr. Keri Peterson's Tips for Managing Through Hidden Calories

Dr. Keri Peterson, medical expert and practicing physician – frequently featured on CNN, Good Morning America, Today Show, among many other shows – shares a sweet health tip. While you may be trying to watch your weight, there may be hidden calories in some of your favorite drinks. By simply using Sweet’N Low as a replacement for sugar in your drinks, you can very easily cut calories from your diet.

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Dr. Peterson's Tips for Diabetes Prevention

With 1/3 of the population obese and more than 26 million diabetics, Dr. Peterson explains that exercising regularly and reducing sugar from your diet are extremely important steps towards preventing these epidemics. Dr. Peterson recommends using Sweet'N Low as a sugar alternative in all of your favorite recipes. Each little pink packet is as sweet as about 2 teaspoons of sugar. Sweet'N Low has been around since 1957 and is used by millions around the world, daily.

Dr. Peterson, medical expert and practicing physician, is a regular contributor on CNN, Good Morning America, Today Show, among many other shows. She is based in Manhattan and is board certified in Internal Medicine.

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Sweet’N Low Offers Fifty Grants to Youth Sports Leagues

BROOKLYN, NY (August 30, 2013) – In honor of their commitment to starting good habits early, Sweet’N Low, America’s favorite zero calorie pink sweetener, commended 50 youth sports teams across the nation by awarding each with the ‘Sweet’N Low Celebrates Fitness Sweet-Ness’ grant in the amount of $1,000. In an effort to combat the growth of obesity and diabetes in America by encouraging children to get active at a young age, this is the first youth sports contest that Sweet’N Low has organized.

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Olympic Athlete and Health Advocate Dominique Dawes Teams with Sweet’N Low

NEW YORK , NY (November 01, 2011) – In honor of Diabetes Awareness Month, Sweet’N Low®, America’s iconic zero calorie ‘pink’ sweetener, has joined forces with gold medalist, Dominique Dawes, to educate consumers about the growing epidemic. According to the American Diabetes Association (ADA), nearly 26 million American’s have diabetes, 7 million of whom are currently undiagnosed. It is estimated that another 79 million people are at risk for developing type 2 diabetes. By the year 2050, current trends forecast that one in three American adults will have diabetes.

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