What's In This All Natural, Sugar Substitute?

Two Ingredients:

#1 - Trehalose

You might not be familiar with the name, but chances are, you've had trehalose before. If you've eaten lobster, shrimp, mushrooms, or honey, you've eaten trehalose. It's also used as a sugar substitute in I.V.s in hospitals.

Though it's a naturally occurring sugar, it's not found in abundance in nature. But the extraction process was perfected by a Japanese company in 1994. And although it's relatively new to the US, it's been widely used throughout the rest of the world for years.

Besides being a good natural sweetener, trehalose has numerous health benefits.

A study by Japanese researchers suggest that this simple natural sugar could relieve the symptoms of Huntington's disease. There are studies underway showing promise for sickle cell and also Parkinson's. And because of it's ability to protect cells from dehydration, trehalose is now being used in cosmetics... and in medical research as a way to preserve tissue samples.

It's also the compound that allows many plants, such as the desert "Resurrection Plant" to immediately regenerate after extended periods of drought.

Resurrection Plant

#2 - Stevia

Stevia is an herb that has been used as a sugar substitute by the Indians of South America for hundreds of years. The leaves of this small, green plant have a delicious and refreshing taste that can be 30 times sweeter than sugar. It's calorie free, and the pure powdered concentrate is about 400 times sweeter than sugar.

Stevia is widely used all over the world.

In Japan, for example, it claims 41% of the sweetener market, including sugar. Consumed by millions of people daily, there are no known reports of toxicity with Stevia.

100% Natural, Low Glycemic Sweetness...

The chart below shows how 3 different liquids affect blood sugar. They were glucose (sugar-water), NewSweet (mixed in water)... and the baseline placebo was plain water. The 2 sweeteners were mixed in 5% concentration.

Like I said... NewSweet tastes exactly like sugar, bakes like sugar... and sweetens 1-for-1 with sugar. But it doesn't cause blood sugar spikes, and contains no chemicals.

Other Natural Sweeteners Are Available...

There are other non-liquid sugar equivalents on the market... such as the sugar alcohols, (Maltitol, Sorbitol, Mannitol, Xylitol, and Erythritol), but they leave a "cool" aftertaste... and can cause diaharrea if consumed in more than small amounts.

And because they sweeten differently from sugar, it's difficult to bake with them.

As a sugar substitute, NewSweet has none of these negatives. It's a proprietary blend of naturally occurring plant components... trehalose and stevia. It cooks, measures, and tastes like table sugar - it even measures cup for cup in sweetness with white sugar.

I have been doing some research about what's in the artificial sweeteners like Nutrasweet and Equal. And what I found just scares me to death! The list of side effects and diseases related to aspartame sounds like my families medical history.

I've used stevia for some time now and really like it. But you can't bake with it. So I was delighted when I tried NewSweet and it baked up just like sugar does.

Marie Coven

Try NewSweet

  • It has NO chemical additives whatsoever.
  • It sweetens 1-for-1... just like sugar.
  • It has half the calories of refined sugar.
  • It's low glycemic... and doesn't cause a blood sugar spike.
  • It has NO aftertaste.

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