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Pages: 1Showing 1 - 17 of 17 for diarrhea sucralose. (0.001 seconds)

... Maybe the "fruit punch protein" drink is the culprit. Large amounts of fruit can cause diarrhea. Sucralose is not metabolized by the body or by the flora in the intestines. ... (14 replies)
... Typically no, but sucralose is often used with sugar alcohols (Maltitol) which if you have too much of can give you a pretty nasty case of gas and the runs. A protein drink should be A-OK, but don't make the mistake I made of purchasing sugar-free gummy worms and inhaling the whole package in one sitting. I paid dearly that night. (14 replies)
... Can sucralose cause diarrhea in people with IBS or sensetive digestive systems. I'm taking a fruit punch protein drink with sucralose in it after I work out. Just curious. ... (14 replies)

... For people who are sensitive to aspartame, sucralose and yeccchy saccharine, I recommend the very cheap cyclamates (sodium or calcium) which is available in most of the civilized world. Those in the U.S.A. have to order it from Canada (and bite the lower lip over shipping charges). It's about the same price as saccharine and cheaper than sucralose (Splenda). I've been... (14 replies)
... days after I consume it. I can easily connect these symptoms directly to the sucralose as I document everything I consume daily, including times. ... (14 replies)
... ubie, I've done YEARS (decades really) of experimenting on myself with cyclamates, saccharine (poison...eccccch!), aspartame (Nutrasweet) and recently sucralose (Splenda)....even mixed in bizarre combinations. I have a sensitive lower colon ( and some recent posts have twinged it ;):D...I'm sure you know which) But really these non-food sweetners have no effect at... (14 replies)
... Sucralose, sugar alchohols, and fermentable carbs are not "digested" in the traditional sense, meaning they are not absorbed into your bloodstream and converted into glucose (some of these substances are, but at a lesser rate than natural counterparts). If you are consuming these substances your body needs to excrete them. The path they follow is your intestinal track. All... (14 replies)
... Absolutely! Sucrolose is chlorinated sucrose - and many people are sensative to its chlorine components. Also, only about 30% of sucrolose is metabolized after consumed, the rest is excreted in your bowels. This is why the most common symptoms of sucrolose sensativity are nausea and diarreah. I would say if you have IBS you should avoid it. The same is true for sugar... (14 replies)
... Hey folks! FYI: If you are having the terrible symptoms most of you have described, please be aware that MANY sugar free products on the market that are labeled SPLENDA (because it is the newest trend) are largely sweetened with sugar alcohols (IE sorbitol, maltitol, xylitol, isomalt, etc...) these will cause extreme discomfort, gas, diarrhea, and are labeled with a warning... (9 replies)
... Hello. I drink Red Bull with no digestive problems despite having IBS. I know the caffeine should tear me up but it doesn't. Has anybody experienced any diarrhea, cramps, etc. with the sugar free Bull. It doesn't have sucralose which does put me in the bathroom, but it has the following differences in the sugar free: Acesulfame K Aspartame xanthan gum and, get ready... (1 replies)
... Its amazing how your sensitivity to sweetness will change after you stop sweetening things, whether it be with sugar or substitute sweeteners. I have become accustomed to not using any sweeteners and all of my food now tastes much sweeter naturally. It won't be immediate, but over time, say 3-4 weeks, you will really notice a difference. And its soooo much healthier! ... (14 replies)
... Splenda gives me headaches and Maltitol gives me cramps so they can't be good for you. Hello :nono: _________________ (14 replies)
... Stevia cannot be sold as a sweetener in the US because a) the FDA is in bed with the sugar/sugar substitute industry or b) the FDA simply has its collective head up its collective a** Do a google search and you'll find lots of info, including the fact that the FDA ordered a book burning (stevia cookbook, if you can believe that!) in Texas. They have NO studies supporting... (14 replies)
... I have read that too - that stevia is the only sweetener that does not trigger any insulin and also that it is naturally sweet and does not need chemical modification. But I thought stevia could not be purchased in the US - perhaps that has changed. I thought I read that the FDA had deemed it not suitable for consumption, but that they do allow it to be sold as a supplement.... (14 replies)
... I'm a fan of stevia-plus myself. It's not a sugar alcohol or chloronated molecule. It's made from the stevia plant and as far as I know (about..oh..that far ----------------------------------------------->) it's the only sweetener out there that does NOT result in an insulin release. It's usually shelved with the supplements instead of with sweeteners 'cause the FDA says... (14 replies)
... Zip, None of them did, not Splenda, not aspartame, etc. That doesn't apply to a fair amount of the sugar alcohols though, the distress that I get there is the same you experience, equal to a laxative. I was more concerned about some of the recent studies pointing to Splenda not being as benign as I thought. (14 replies)
... Zip, Initially I assumed the same thing as you, then later found out that there are studies that show not only partial absorption of this molecule but can result in HbA1c elevation. Apprarently, it can result in diarrahea in some people. Certainly I was disappointed and it's too bad, because I was a big user of Splenda until I read about a little more on some of the... (14 replies)

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