Twitter | Search | |
Search Refresh
Houghton CE Primary 12h
Reply Retweet Like
Gary Hayman Jan 18
"The sugar tax has not remotely tackled the issue of obesity it set out to address. It has also arguably contributed to the cost of living crisis"
Reply Retweet Like
Obesity Health Alliance Jan 13
More evidence on the effectiveness of the in driving reformulation. Soft drinks are a key source of sugar for children so making them less sugary will benefit child health. We now want to see the SDIL expanded to include sugary milk drinks and the thresholds lowered.
Reply Retweet Like
Andrea Smith Jan 13
The UK levy on sugar-sweetened soft drinks effectively encouraged product reformulation to⬇️ sugar content & has shifted consumer purchasing behaviours towards these⬇️ energy-dense drinks The works, maybe it's time to consider what other beverages should be included...
Reply Retweet Like
🇬🇧Stacey 🎀 🌹Rose🇺🇸 Jan 17
Why are charging 30 cans of diet coke £8.50 and charging 24 cans of full fat coke cola for £8.50 what happened to sugar tax?!
Reply Retweet Like
Liarpoliticians Jan 13
The "Jamie Oliver Sugar Tax" IS NOT working, what is working, is the backers in BigPharma making a literal killing substituting sugar for PROVEN toxic crap of artificial sweeteners - and making you pay for it. Suckers!
Reply Retweet Like
TheAccountantUK: we still have a healthy democracy Jan 13
Sugar consumption has been in consistent decline 2003 has increased tax revenue but has not impacted on sugar consumption or obesity... like so many virtue-signalling policies they are about increasing the tax-take, not about delivering policy objectives
Reply Retweet Like
sugarsmartuk Jan 13
Sweet success for the , and now all eyes on milk-based drinks to be included.
Reply Retweet Like
Taxlawyering Jan 15
Sugar tax drives sharp decrease in sweetness of soft drinks
Reply Retweet Like
Monika Klimek, MD Jan 18
Poland is planning a tax on sweetened beverages and advertising for dietary supplements. I strongly support this idea, despite many opposing voices and high level of various criticisms.
Reply Retweet Like
ZustoUK 14h
Reply Retweet Like
Healthy Living Alliance Jan 20
With the Budget Speech by approaching, it is critical that the sugary drinks industry continue to be held accountable through the Health Promotion Levy.
Reply Retweet Like
Adam Briggs Jan 13
This from is a really important paper looking at the impact of the UK soft drink industry levy. UK per capita soft drink sales up by 5% since 2015, but sugar down by 30%, with most the decline likely from reformulation. Full text:
Reply Retweet Like

Related searches

#mose · benedetto xvi · piscinola · #neve · #bibbiano
Vital Strategies Jan 13
The UK's policy led to product reformulation and changes in consumer behavior that reduced the total amount of sugar sold in soft drinks in the UK by 29% between 2015 and 2018.
Reply Retweet Like
Monika Klimek, MD Jan 18
Replying to @klimkowa1
If there is any chance to reduce the amount of sugar and simple curb consumption among our society, we should definitely try any solution.
Reply Retweet Like
Healthy Living Alliance 20h
Dear Minister , we are calling on you to use your position as a member of Cabinet to call on minister of finance Tito Mboweni to increase the sugary drinks tax (HPL) to 20%.
Reply Retweet Like
Frank de Vocht Jan 13
Wow, this is a bad article about the . As if the neoliberal Institute of Economic Affairs vomited directly into The Spectator....
Reply Retweet Like
Luise Molling Jan 13
Reply Retweet Like
Bev Jan 19
Replying to @_Amber_x_Jade_
Another thing that winds me up is the I bought my friend a coke as she was driving & couldn’t drink alcohol & there was sugar tax on it. Unbelievable 😡
Reply Retweet Like
Euan Wallace Jan 19
Replying to @kirstinferguson
Maybe it’s part of their public health campaign and a result of ouch
Reply Retweet Like