Frequently Asked Questions
How do I use Diet Kola Capsules?
Suggested Use: As a dietary supplement, Take (1) one capsule as needed, not to exceed (6) six per day.
What are the principle ingredients of Diet Kola Capsules?
Diet Kola Capsules are a proprietary blend of St Johns Wort, Kola Nut, Caffeine, Vanilla Bean, Powder, Stevia, and Citric Acid.
Why would I use Diet Kola Capsules?
As a dietary supplement, when you need a Kick!†
How do I order Diet Kola Capsules?
Please visit our online ordering via DietKola.com!
Where can I find Diet Kola Capsules?
Currently, we are an online distributor. We are working on distributing Diet Kola Capsules at a retailer near you soon!
How much are Diet Kola Capsules?
Each bottle of 30 Capsules is $8.99. Considering that many Kola Beverages are $1.00 at the vending machine, we hope you see the value of Diet Kola Capsules!
What is the Diet Kola Capsules' Kick?†
The ingredients of Diet Kola Capsules are blended to provide neurological and physical stimulation.
Where can I find more information on soda consumption and healthy living?
For medical related information, we use PubMed, a service of the National Institutes of Health and the U.S. Library of Medicine. There are currently 143 references with the key words "Diet Soda".
Isn't there some medical and science evidence that diet soft drink consumption is unhealthy?
Yes, a review of many years of patient data found that people who drink diet soft drinks were more likely to become overweight. Not only that, but the more diet sodas they drank, the higher their risk of later becoming overweight or obese.
The findings, from the long-term San Antonio Heart Study, led by Sharon Fowler, a faculty associate at the University of Texas Health Science Center, presented the data 11 June 2005 at the American Diabetes Association's 65th Annual Scientific Sessions in San Diego, Calif. Followup studies concluded similar findings.
Researchers looked at questionnaires and medical records for many patients who began enrolling in the study in 1979. All had weights considered either normal or overweight, but not obese. The volunteers were asked how many soft drinks per day they usually drank and whether they were regular or diet - or a combination of each. The researchers followed up with them over the years. Drinking any soda - regular or diet - was linked to a higher risk of becoming overweight. But when the researchers adjusted the data to account for differences in age, sex and ethnicity, they found that regular soft drinks had very little connection with serious weight gain. Diet drinks, however, did!
Are there ongoing studies to learn more about sodas and obesity?
Yes, clinicians continue to investigate the link between sodas and obesity. Click here for one such clinical trial.
Isn't there some medical and science evidence that aspartame consumption is unhealthy?
After reviewing scientific studies, FDA determined in 1981 that aspartame was safe for use in foods.
Click here for more information that the US FDA published.
There have been at least eight medical publications on safety of aspartame in 2008.
Find these and other at www.pubmed.gov , a service of the U.S. National Library of Medicine and the National Institutes of Health.
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