Posted 20 hours ago

6 x 100ml Classikool Bottles of Soft Drinks Slush Syrup: Pink Cream Soda, Purple Cola, Red Cherry Cola, Blue Energy Drink, Yellow Mojito & Green Grape + Free 100ml Surprise Slush

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When looking at simple average sugar levels, data suggests that the out of home sector has made more progress; however direct comparisons should not be made due to the data available. Colour-coded labelling makes it easy to see at a glance if a product is high (red), medium (amber) or low (green) in certain nutrients including sugars. The amount of these nutrients in grams per serving is also stated. Products which are green can be eaten freely and amber products are usually fine but you should try to avoid the products with a red traffic light.

A third of children leave primary school overweight or obese, while severe obesity in Year 6 children has now reached an all-time high. Children should avoid sugary fizzy drinks, squash and juice drinks completely. Children who drink a lot of sugary drinks are more likely to become overweight. The added sugar in these drinks can also damage teeth.Make a joint plan with a friend(s) to reduce intake so you don't feel added pressure when socialising. The report also looks at progress made under the Soft Drinks Industry Levy ( SDIL). The data shows: The best drinks to give children are water and milk. Children should drink whole milk until they're 2 years old.

We are seeing some encouraging progress from the food industry. Our second year report shows some food categories reducing sugar faster than others but this is realistic at this early stage.


The report shows the sugar reduction achieved by retailers and manufacturers (in home sector) and the out of home sector (including restaurants, pubs and cafes) in foods contributing the most sugar to children’s diets, such as cakes, breakfast cereals and sweets. Find out which drinks are healthier choices, and how to get enough fluids every day to stay hydrated.

Get to know your habits and why you drink. This helps shift your mindset and prioritises the occasions you actually want a drink. This nips common 'binge drinking' in the bud. This also reclaims the time lost to over-consumption and allows you time to discover new activities and leaves you in an overall brighter mood. for retailers and manufacturers, there is an overall 2.9% reduction (sales weighted average sugar per 100g) since 2015 If you feel pressured by getting a drink 'for the sake of it,' why not try alcohol-free drinks to quench your thirst. This way, you can enjoy socialising without compensating with many glasses of alcohol.a 28.8% sugar reduction per 100ml in retailer own brand and manufacturer branded products and a 27.2% reduction per 100ml for drinks consumed out of home Public Health England ( PHE) has published its second-year report on progress made by the food industry to voluntarily reduce sugar in everyday foods. The Eatwell Guide recommends that people should aim to drink 6 to 8 cups or glasses of fluid a day. Water, lower-fat milk and sugar-free drinks, including tea and coffee, all count.

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