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<br /> The Magazine for Nutrition Professionals<br /> HOWtoTALK<br /> to CONSUMERS ABOUT<br /> “ADDED SUGAR”<br /> This digital<br /> supplement was<br /> funded by the<br /> Cranberry Institute.<br /> HANDOUT INSIDE<br /> Added Sugars ...<br /> With Added Benefits<br /> SPONSORED CONTENT<br /> How to Talk to Consumers<br /> About “Added Sugar”<br /> The nutrition facts panel (NFP) is being updated for the<br /> first time since its introduction in the early 1990s.1 The most<br /> talked-about change will be the inclusion of added sugar<br /> information to the label. There has been a lot of controversy<br /> regarding the addition of the added sugar line on the NFP,<br /> with food and nutrition professionals questioning whether<br /> providing consumers with added sugar values will help<br /> them to make more healthful food choices or create more<br /> confusion. Regardless of where you stand on the issue,<br /> the law <a title="Cranberry Institute page 1" href="http://viewer.zmags.com/publication/8930d17c?page=1"> The Magazine for Nutrition Professionals HOWtoT</a> <a title="Cranberry Institute page 2" href="http://viewer.zmags.com/publication/8930d17c?page=2"> SPONSORED CONTENT </a> <a title="Cranberry Institute page 3" href="http://viewer.zmags.com/publication/8930d17c?page=3"> SPONSORED CONTENT • Sugar aids in the fermen</a> <a title="Cranberry Institute page 4" href="http://viewer.zmags.com/publication/8930d17c?page=4"> SPONSORED CONTENT unfavorable substitutions </a> <a title="Cranberry Institute page 5" href="http://viewer.zmags.com/publication/8930d17c?page=5"> SPONSORED CONTENT Added Sugars … With Added B</a>