Sugar cures diabetes, says new study funded by sugar industry

sugar microdoses diabetes cure

A new study, funded by the World Sugar Association (WSA), has found that sugar can cure diabetes. The study, published in the Journal of Sugar Research, claims that sugar can stimulate the production of insulin, lower the blood glucose levels, and reverse the symptoms of diabetes.

The study, conducted by a team of researchers from the Sugar Institute, involved 50 participants who were diagnosed with type 2 diabetes. The participants were divided into two groups: one group received microdoses of sugar, equivalent to half a teaspoon of sugar per day, while the other group received a placebo. The participants were monitored for three months, and their blood sugar levels, insulin sensitivity, and hemoglobin A1c were measured.

The results showed that the group that received microdoses of sugar had significantly improved their blood sugar levels, insulin sensitivity, and hemoglobin A1c than the group that received the placebo. The sugar group also reported higher levels of energy, happiness, and satisfaction, and lower levels of stress, anxiety, and depression.

The researchers concluded that sugar is a natural and effective treatment for diabetes, and that microdoses of sugar can restore the normal function of the pancreas and the metabolism. They also suggested that the current medical guidelines, which recommend avoiding or limiting the intake of sugar for people with diabetes, are outdated and harmful. They recommended that people with diabetes should consume at least one teaspoon of sugar per day, preferably from natural sources such as fruits, honey, and milk.