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 .: Artificial Sweetners
We are dealing & importing world class sweeteners and cater industries like food industry, Nutraceuticals & pharmaceuticals.

What is sugar- free ?
Artificial sweeteners: A safe alternative to sugar?
More than ever, people are consuming large amounts of sugar as part of their daily diet. But in excess, sugar can take its toll. Eating large amounts of sugar adds extra calories, which can cause weight gain. So many people opt for artificial sweeteners also referred to as sugar substitutes or low-calorie sweeteners as a way to enjoy their favorite foods without as many calories.

What are artificial sweeteners?
Artificial sweeteners are chemicals or natural compounds that offer the sweetness of sugar without as many calories. Because the substitutes are much sweeter than sugar, it takes a much smaller quantity to create the same sweetness. Products made with artificial sweeteners have a much lower calorie count than do those made with sugar. Artificial sweeteners are often used as part of a weight-loss plan or as a means to control weight gain.
People with diabetes may use artificial sweeteners because they make food taste sweet without raising blood sugar levels. But keep in mind that if you do have diabetes, some foods containing artificial sweeteners, such as sugar-free yogurt, can still affect your blood sugar level due to other carbohydrates or proteins in the food. Some foods labeled "sugar-free" such as sugar-free cookies and chocolates may contain sweeteners, such as sorbitol or mannitol, which contain calories and can affect your blood sugar level. Some sugar-free products may also contain flour, which will raise blood sugar levels. Also, remember that foods containing sugar substitutes may also contain calories that may undermine your ability to lose weight and control blood sugar.
  1. Acesulfame k (potassium) 200 sweetness (by weight), Nutrinova, E950, FDA Approved 1988
  2. Alitame 2,000 sweetness (by weight), Pfizer, Pending FDA Approval
  3. Aspartame 160200 sweetness (by weight), NutraSweet, E951, FDA Approved 1981
  4. Salt of aspartame-acesulfame 350 sweetness (by weight), Twinsweet, E962
  5. Cyclamate 30 sweetness (by weight), Abbott, E952, FDA Banned 1969, pending re-approval
  6. Dulcin - 250 sweetness (by weight), FDA Banned 1950
  7. Glucin 300 sweetness (by weight)
  8. Neohesperidin dihydrochalcone 1,500 sweetness (by weight), E959
  9. Neotame 8,000 sweetness (by weight), NutraSweet, FDA Approved 2002
  10. P-4000 4,000 sweetness (by weight), FDA Banned 1950
  11. Saccharin 300 sweetness (by weight), E954, FDA Approved 1958
  12. Sucralose 600 sweetness (by weight), Kaltame, Splenda, Tate & Lyle, E955, FDA Approved 1998
The comparison chart is as under for some commonly used artificial sweeteners.
Artificial sweeteners
Sweetness Level After taste Carcinogen Temperature Stability Shelf Life
Acesulfame-K 200 X Bitter No Yes Good
Aspartame 180 X Metallic Under investigation No Poor
Saccharin 300 X Bitter No>Yes>No Yes Good
Sucralose 600 X None No Yes Great
  • Baked goods and baking mixes
  • Beverages, alcoholic
  • Beverages and beverage mixes
  • Breakfast cereals
  • Cheeses
  • Chewing gum
  • Coffee and tea
  • Condiments and relishes
  • Confections and frostings
  • Dairy product substitutes
  • Fruit and water ices
  • Gelatins, puddings, and fillings
  • Gravies and sauces
  • Hard candy and cough drops
  • Herbs, seeds, spices, seasonings, blends, extracts, and flavorings
  • Jams and jellies
  • Milk products
  • Processed fruits and fruit juices
  • Processed vegetables and vegetable juices
  • Snack foods
  • Soft candy
  • Soups and soup mixes
  • Sugar substitutes
  • Sweet sauces, toppings, and syrups
  • Nutritional products & dietary supplements
  • Pharmaceuticals
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