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2013 Sugars Test Conducted With Hydrochloric Acid

Does this test explain why regular table sugar is so dangerous?

Smart Sugars ALERT
by JC Spencer

Regular table sugar is unstable and is destroyed by acid. We did not know how unstable until now. The sugar trehalose is stable in high acid conditions. We did not know it was this stable.

On January 1, 2013, I conducted a simple chemical experiment with regular table sugar and the sugar trehalose. I placed equal amounts of each sugar into two glass containers. I then used a straw to dump a small amount of water onto the sugars to make each into a thick slurry. I then used equal amounts of a weak concentration of hydrochloric acid (31.45%) into each vile mixture.

The hydrochloric acid used for this test was approximately 1 pH. The hydrochloric acid (and other chemicals) in the human stomach is approximately 1.5 pH.

Acid Test Beginning
Acid Test End

It was critical to maintain the same conditions for the sucrose and trehalose. Immediately the sucrose turned amber in color while the trehalose remained clear and white. In a matter of hours the sucrose turned darker black it was completely dark with no trace of sucrose sediment.

After several days, the trehalose remained clear and white. We will conduct more tests with stronger HCL and longer duration in high acid conditions to determine if the glucose bond of trehalose is broken over a longer period of time.

This Sucrose/Trehalose Hydrochloric Acid Test appears to explain why results of the studies outlined in the book, Change Your Sugar, Change Your LIFE were as they were. Studies show that regular table sugar increases acid in the body and feeds cancer. More research is needed to better determine how trehalose protects cells and helps fold proteins properly.

Conclusion: This test supports the data that sucrose is not stable in an acid environment and that trehalose is stable in an acid environment.


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Last Updated ( Mar 18, 2013 at 03:16 PM )