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soft drinks


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soft drinks

soft drinks

Carbonated Soft Drink Consumption and Risk of Esophageal Adenocarcinoma

Re: Carbonated Soft Drink Consumption and Risk of Esophageal Adenocarcinoma

Re: Carbonated Soft Drink Consumption and Risk of Esophageal Adenocarcinoma

RESPONSE: Re: Carbonated Soft Drink Consumption and Risk of Esophageal Adenocarcinoma

Evans, William (1864-1934), grocer and soft drinks manufacturer

Barr, Andrew Greig (1872-1903), soft drinks manufacturer

Unsuspected Ethanol Ingestion Through Soft Drinks and Flavored Beverages

Taxing soft drinks in the Pacific: implementation lessons for improving health

Factors influencing the frequency of children's consumption of soft drinks Michelle Jongenelis

Carbonated Soft Drinks and Risk of Esophageal Adenocarcinoma: A Population-Based Case–Control Study

Soft Drink and Juice Consumption and Risk of Physician-diagnosed Incident Type 2 Diabetes The Singapore Chinese Health Study

Understanding soft drink consumption among female adolescents using the Theory of Planned Behavior

The moderating role of socioeconomic position in the intake of vegetables and soft drinks Mekdes Gebremariam

The variation and temporal changes of soft drink intake in the Capital Region of Denmark Kamille Almer Bernsdorf

Coffee and Soft Drinks Have Little or No Association With Colon Cancer Risk

Impact of Cost Shocks on Consumer Prices in Vertically-Related Markets: The Case of The French Soft Drink Market

Lack of parental rules increases the risk for high intake of soft and energy drinks in adolescents Jana Holubcikova

 

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Quick Reference

Term applied to non-alcoholic drinks, usually fruit juice or fruit-flavoured, but also a variety of carbonated beverages. Various concentrations and preparations are termed squash, crush, and cordial, which usually require dilution before drinking; others are ready to drink. In the USA cider (sometimes soft cider) means unfermented apple juice (a soft drink), while the fermented product is hard cider.

Subjects: Medicine and Health.


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