Splenda Granulated Sweetener 125g

Dostępność: Do 16 dni Maksymalnie
Wysyłka w: Do 16 dni Kalendarzowych Maksymalnie
Cena: 35,00 zł 35.00
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Ocena: 3.66667
Producent: McNeil Nutritionals Limited
Kod produktu: MNCEILNUTRITIONALS2

Opis

SPLENDA® Granulated Sugar Alternative is great for cooking and baking, so you can enjoy your favourite treats with just a fraction of the calories. It measures and sweetens spoon-for-spoon just like sugar but is ten times lighter so you only need to use a tenth of the sugar quantity when following your favourite recipes. 

 

 

 

The SPLENDA® Story

 

For years, we have loved hearing your sweet stories of how you’ve used SPLENDA® Sugar Alternative. So we’d like to share our story with you, from the discovery and the journey that bought us here, to why SPLENDA® is a great choice for everybody, no matter what your lifestyle.

The SPLENDA® Story

Sucralose, the sweetening ingredient in SPLENDA®, was discovered in the UK. Researchers from the University of London and sugar company Tate & Lyle were researching a new compound made from sugar, called sucralose, when the research team discovered not only that sucralose was deliciously sweet, but also that it contained no calories. Even better, unlike some low-calorie sweeteners, they found that it could be used in a similar way as sugar for cooking and baking. A true low-calorie alternative to sugar was born.

When we heard about the discovery of sucralose, we worked with Tate & Lyle to bring it to people who wanted to cut calories without compromising on taste, or having to give up sweet treats. Our own small group of researchers talked to experts and spent years collecting acres of research to prove sucralose was safe for anyone. The Scientific Committee on Food, which checks that new food products are safe, agreed and it was then approved for use in the UK and Europe in 2002. SPLENDA® named for its splendidly sweet taste, was ready to be sent to shops across the country.

There have been over 110 studies conducted over the past 20 years on the safety of sucralose. After studying everything from blood sugar and dental health to potential side effects, the research has proved two key things over and over: sucralose has no known side effects and is safe for everyone who wants to enjoy it.

Sucralose is one of the most extensively tested food ingredients and is now sold in more than 80 countries and is used in more than 4,000 products.

 

Storage

Store in a cool, dry place. Close lid after use.

Prepare & Use

How to use SPLENDA® Granulated. SPLENDA® Granulated measures and sweetens spoon-for-spoon just like sugar:
1 level teaspoon of SPLENDA® (0.5g) = 1 level teaspoon of sugar (0.5g).

You can also cook and bake with SPLENDA® Granulated. It can be used to replace sugar in most of your favourite recipes.
Use SPLENDA® Granulated almost everywhere you use sugar, including sprinkling on cereals and fruit, and in hot and cold drinks. For cooking and baking use our conversion guide to get the best results

Country of Origin

UK.

Country of Packing

UK.

Manufacturer

McNeil Nutritionals Limited,
PO Box SCE 14638,
Bracknell,
RG12 2BR, 
UK.

Package Type

Re-Closable Packaging.

Recycling Information

Recyclable.

Other Information

SPLENDA® is suitable for people with diabetes, within their healthy dietary plan.
Contents may settle during transit. Do not use product if internal seal is broken or removed.

Nutrition

Allergen Information

  • May Contain:Lactose, Soya, Milk

Ingredients

Maltodextrin, Sweetener (Sucralose 1%)

Dietary Information

Suitable for Diabetics
May Contain Milk
May Contain Soya\Soybeans

Nutritional Data

Nutrition

Typical values   per 100g Per 0.5g Teaspoon
Energy   1661kj 8.3kj
Energy   391kcal 2kcal
Protein   0g 0g
Carbohydrate   97.7g 0.5g
of which sugars   6.9g Trace
Fat   0g 0g
of which saturates   0g 0g
Fibre   0g 0g
Sodium   Trace Trace
 

Every time you choose SPLENDA® instead of sugar, you’re making a simple step that can make a difference.

That’s because SPLENDA® has just a fraction of the calories of sugar for the same great taste. SPLENDA® is different: it’s* made from sugar, tastes like sugar, but it’s not sugar!

What makes SPLENDA® different?

  • It has just a fraction of the calories of sugar
  • It’s* made from sugar, tastes like sugar, but it’s not sugar
  • It’s versatile — you can use it almost anywhere you would use sugar, to sweeten anything from tea and coffee to cereals, fruits and yogurts
  • Unlike some other low calorie sweeteners, sucralose, the only sweetening ingredient in SPLENDA®, is particularly suitable for cooking and baking over a broad range of temperatures and times
  • It's suitable for the whole family, including people with diabetes and those following a low-carb diet, as part of a healthy diet and lifestyle 

*Refers to sucralose, the only sweetening ingredient in SPLENDA®

 
 

Living with diabetes

Whilst a healthy lifestyle is recommended for everyone, it is especially important for people with diabetes. SPLENDA® is suitable for people with such a condition, as it contains only a fraction of the calories and carbohydrates of sugar. Sucralose, the sweetening ingredient in SPLENDA®, is not recognised by the body or broken down for energy, so it has no effect on insulin or blood glucose levels.

Understanding sugars

Do you wonder if ‘sugar-free’ is always the best option?

Unfortunately, the answer is not a straightforward 'YES' or 'NO'. There are different kinds of sugars, some better than others, so we'll try and explain these to help you enjoy a healthy, balanced diet.

Lets start by looking at 'natural' and added' sugars.

Foods containing natural sugars (such as the fructose or lactose) are the best. These can offer energy, carbohydrates, vitamins and minerals. You'll find fructose in fruits, especially apples and pears, and lactose is found in milk and other dairy products. That's why it's so important to get your five portions of fruit and veg a day.

Other sugars are 'added' sugars that go into foods during processing, or when you prepare them at home. Added sugars provide nearly no health benefits, but they do add calories and carbs.

So people with diabetes don't need to avoid sugars or sweets altogether as all types of carbohydrates, sugars and starches raise blood glucose. However, to stay healthy and control blood glucose, it's advisable to keep the intake of sugars and sweets low, especially if you want to maintain a healthy weight.

Sugar on Food Labels

Below are a list of names for ‘added sugars’ that you may see and want to limit.

  • Sucrose
  • Maltose
  • Hydrolysed starch
  • Inverted sugar
  • Corn syrup
  • Glucose or Glucose syrup
  • Brown sugar
  • Honey
  • Fruit juice concentrate

When you’re choosing foods and drinks, take a look at the Nutrition Information label but focus on the total carbohydrate number, not just the sugars.

The amount of sugars (both naturally occurring and ‘added sugars’) are counted into the grams of total carbohydrate, but take note as there may also be carbohydrate grams coming from other ingredients (such as starches).

Always look at the ingredients list to find out what particular sugars an item contains.

Sugar-free Foods

There are two groups of reduced calorie sweeteners used in 'sugar-free' foods:

  • Low calorie sweeteners
  • Sugar alcohols

Sugar-free foods may use any one, or a combination of these two types of sweeteners.

'Sugar-free' sometimes means 'no calories or carbohydrates', as seen on many diet drinks. But some 'sugar-free' foods contain both calories and carbohydrates from the sugar alcohols and/or other ingredients in the food. That's why the total carbohydrates number may be greater than all the grams of sugar added together.

It's always wise to read the label and think about portions, even when the package says 'sugar-free'. To fit these foods into your healthy eating plan, check both the total carbohydrate (including sugar alcohols) as well as reading the ingredients list.

Making changes

By improving your eating habits you're not only supporting your overall good health, but can help avoid some of the problems associated with diabetes. Here are six steps you can take:

Eat and Drink Less Sugar
Sugary foods and drinks are high in calories (and often fat) and usually have a low nutritional value.

Try reaching for fewer sugary drinks and foods and look for items sweetened without sugar. Instead, look out for beverages and foods made with a low calorie sweetener such as SPLENDA® (it might be listed as "sucralose" in the ingredients label).

Eat More Fruits and Vegetables
Even if these aren't your favourites, they do provide fibre and important nutrients. Try adding finely chopped vegetables to spaghetti sauce, meatloaf, soups and casseroles. Dip fruit slices in low-fat yoghurt, or make nutritious smoothies by blending berries or melon.

Choose Healthier Fats
Believe it or not, some fats help keep you healthy. Look for monosaturated fats like in olives, olive oil, nuts and nut butters, or polyunsaturated fats like in corn oil, soya bean oil, and soft margarine in a tub.

Fats from many fish are healthier than fatty meats and poultry skin. Avoid saturated fats like meat drippings, lard and butter and trans fats usually found in processed foods with hydrogenated oil or partially hydrogenated oil.

Think About Portions
We can afford to think smaller when it comes to portions. For example, a healthy serving of meat, fish, or poultry is 90 grams (around the size of a deck of cards). A healthy serving of cheese is 30 grams. Try and avoid eating if you are not hungry, it's a good idea to avoid ordering dessert if you're already full.

Get Moving
Studies have actually proven that you can lose as much weight by adding small amounts of movement throughout the course of your day as you can with a traditional exercise program. So try walking to work or striding up that extra flight of steps.

Instead Of 'Low-Carb' Think 'Healthy Carb'
You body needs carbohydrates (carbs for short); in fact it is recommended that people with diabetes get 45-65% of their daily calories in the form of healthy carbohydrates. The question is, what are healthy carbs?

Like the ones listed below, healthy carbs give you vitamins, minerals and even fibre along with your calories.

Healthy Carbs Less Healthy Carbs
  • Whole-grain beads and crackers
  • Grains (e.g. barley, brown rice)
  • Fruits
  • Starchy vegetables (e.g. corn, peas, beans)
  • Vegetables (e.g. broccoli, lettuce)
  • Low-fat or fat-free dairy foods (e.g. milk, yoghurt, cottage cheese)
  • Fizzy drinks
  • Fruit or sports drinks with added sugar
  • Sweets
  • Biscuits, cakes, pies
  • High fat dairy foods (e.g. ice cream)

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