Sweet poison quit plan pdf


 

Introduction. Sugar makes you fat. It is converted directly to fat by your liver and it destroys your appetite control so that you want to eat more of everything. FRUCTOSE AND SWEET POISON. This answer is brought to you by many of the Australian nutrition professionals who regularly contribute to the Nutritionists. The original guide to giving up sugar, in five steps, by the author of Sweet The Sweet Poison Quit Plan is the 'how to' supplement to the.

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Sweet Poison Quit Plan Pdf

Sweet Poison Quit Plan book. Read 72 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. The Sweet Poison Quit Plan is the long-awaited 'how to' supp. The Sweet Poison Quit Plan is the long-awaited 'how to' supplement to the best- selling Sweet Poison. It features: an overview of why sugar is bad and why we. If you want to try something new, today we bring you David's sugar-free diet plan. He believes following his Sweet Poison Quit Plan can.

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You are simply stopping a dangerous addiction. The active ingredient in sugar is fructose and it is now embedded in almost every food in the supermarket.

A dry wine contains barely any of the original sugar, but a sweet wine still contains significant amounts. Alcoholic drinks are OK for the recovering sugarholic as long as they do not taste sweet and they are not mixed with other drinks that contain sugar. You can keep the dry wines, beers and spirits but you need to toss out the dessert wines, ports, sherries, liqueurs and mixers. The only cereals that contain even remotely acceptable levels are variations on unflavoured oats, Shredded Wheat and wheat biscuits.

Everything with more than 3g per g should be banned.

Re-stock and get ready for new life THERE is a surprisingly large array of food available without any sugar or with very low sugar content. You should avoid low-fat foods. These are engineered to taste the same as the full-fat version. The most common way of achieving this is to increase the sugar content.

But I have labelled the fruit section safe for sugarholics for two reasons. First, most fruits contain a fairly large amount of fibre, which can help with blood sugar and insulin control.

They also contain a lot of water, which gives bulk. That bulk affects how much fructose you take in from the fruit. All vegetables contain some level of fructose but it is overwhelmed by the fibre content.

NUTS: There is no such thing as a bad nut. Some have more fructose than others but even the worst have huge amounts of fibre. MEAT: Meat does not contain any sugar. EGGS: No sugar.

This sugar is all lactose — ignore it. Bagels should be avoided. If you like white bread but would rather not have sugar at all, sourdough is the way to go. One 20g serving contains about 0.

Meat pastes and organic peanut butter are also worth considering. I was addicted to the sugar in the chocolate. The habit of eating in front of the TV was not part of the addiction but it did reinforce it. Watching TV was a way to relax. But my sugar addiction had infiltrated that experience and taken over.

The habit and addiction reinforced each other. I felt unable to relax in front of the TV without the chocolate. Such habits really test your resolve, even more so at Christmas, Easter and so on.

Often the only way to deal with this is to avoid habitual events associated with consuming sugar, till you break the addiction. Remember, you are not giving up forever.

Once the addiction is broken, you can safely resume the habit. Alcohol is a sugar that has been fermented.

A dry wine contains barely any of the original sugar, but a sweet wine still contains significant amounts. Alcoholic drinks are OK for the recovering sugarholic as long as they do not taste sweet and they are not mixed with other drinks that contain sugar. You can keep the dry wines, beers and spirits but you need to toss out the dessert wines, ports, sherries, liqueurs and mixers.

Almost all cereals contain significant amounts of sugar.

The only cereals that contain even remotely acceptable levels are variations on unflavoured oats, Shredded Wheat and wheat biscuits. Everything with more than 3g per g should be banned.

Chocolate, biscuits, snack bars, condiments, yogurt and ice cream. THERE is a surprisingly large array of food available without any sugar or with very low sugar content. You should avoid low-fat foods. These are engineered to taste the same as the full-fat version. The most common way of achieving this is to increase the sugar content.

Whole fruits do contain fructose, in some cases very large amounts.

But I have labelled the fruit section safe for sugarholics for two reasons. First, most fruits contain a fairly large amount of fibre, which can help with blood sugar and insulin control. They also contain a lot of water, which gives bulk. That bulk affects how much fructose you take in from the fruit.

All vegetables contain some level of fructose but it is overwhelmed by the fibre content.

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There is no such thing as a bad nut. Some have more fructose than others but even the worst have huge amounts of fibre. The labels on unflavoured milk and cream will say that they contain 4. This sugar is all lactose — ignore it.

The only real concern will be flavoured versions of things such as cottage cheese and cream cheese. Most bread is relatively low in sugar but some is surprisingly high.

Bagels should be avoided. If you like white bread but would rather not have sugar at all, sourdough is the way to go. Marmite is acceptable. One 20g serving contains about 0. Meat pastes and organic peanut butter are also worth considering. The habit of eating in front of the TV was not part of the addiction but it did reinforce it.

Watching TV was a way to relax.

Sweet Poison Quit Plan by David Gillespie - Penguin Books Australia

But my sugar addiction had infiltrated that experience and taken over. The habit and addiction reinforced each other. Such habits really test your resolve, even more so at Christmas, Easter and so on. Often the only way to deal with this is to avoid habitual events associated with consuming sugar, till you break the addiction. Remember, you are not giving up forever. Once the addiction is broken, you can safely resume the habit.

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In some cases you may find a sugar-free substitute. First, make a list of your sugar-eating habits. Look for between-meal snacking habits that involve sugar.

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