Taxing sugar drinks
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Adding warning labels and taxes to sodas and other sugary beverages could discourage soda consumption, a new study suggests. Previous research shows drink taxes do have an effect on lowering sales of these beverages. Sugary drinks often make it difficult for people to know how many calories, and how much sugar, they’re actually consuming, many nutritionists warn.A simulation model of different designs of taxes on sugary drinks, which are linked to obesity, cardiovascular disease and diabetes, suggests that all tax designs would generate substantial health.A 10 per cent tax on sugary drinks has cut the purchase and consumption of sugary drinks by an average of 10 per cent in places it has been introduced, a just published major review has found.
Experts have discovered that the consumption of sugary drinks has decreased in states that have imposed taxes on the beverages. “This new.In a study published by the American Journal of Public Health, researchers asked people in Berkeley, California questions about sugar-sweetened drink consumption every year since the city’s “soda tax went into effect four years ago,” finding “a 52 percent decline in consumption over the first three years.”.Dive Brief: A new study on the efficacy of soda taxes and their role in the reduction of sugary beverage consumption was published last week in the American Journal of Public Health.; The study.
A new JAMA study suggests taxing sugary drinks really can make people buy fewer of them, potentially translating to better public health.The study is the first to document the long-term impacts of a soda tax on drinking habits in the United States. It shows that soda taxes can encourage healthier drinking habits, potentially.Taxing sugary drinks can lower consumption and reduce obesity, type 2 diabetes and tooth decay, says a new WHO report.Putting a “sin tax” on soda, similar to taxes on alcohol and cigarettes, may be an effective way to reduce consumption of these sugary drinks, according to a new study.
Last year, Philadelphia.Early studies suggest that soda taxes might help reduce the consumption of sugar-sweetened beverages. For example, Popkin and colleagues have found that purchases of sugar-sweetened beverages fell.
In the United States, an analysis of the effect of the sugary drinks tax in Philadelphia found that, on average, sellers passed on to consumers the full amount of the price increase due to the tax — and that this resulted in lower consumption. The Philadelphia study found the tax of 1.5 cents per ounce caused the price of sugary drinks to increase by 1.6 cents per ounce.However, many U.S. cities tax sugary drinks at one cent per ounce of liquid. If the drinks were instead taxed at a rate of 0.4 cents per gram of sugar, the social welfare gains would be.A growing number of cities and countries have adopted taxes on sugary drinks to help combat sugar consumption, which is blamed for rising obesity levels.
The.The first sugar tax to be introduced on soft drinks in the United States to fight obesity has cut sales by nearly 10% and apparently increased the numbers of people buying water instead, a study.
List of related literature:
|from Comparative Health Policy|
|from The Triumph of Doubt: Dark Money and the Science of Deception|
|from Pediatric Restorative Dentistry|
|from Handbook of Obesity Treatment, Second Edition|
|from Comparative Public Policy|
|from Handbook of Life Course Health Development|
|from Preventing Childhood Obesity: Health in the Balance|
|from Global Perspectives on Childhood Obesity: Current Status, Consequences and Prevention|
|from Food Politics: How the Food Industry Influences Nutrition and Health|
|from Essentials of Economics|