The idea that consuming energy drinks can cause weight gain is not new, but it’s become a popular buzzword among nutritionists.
But according to a new study published in the British Medical Journal, that’s not the case.
It’s more likely that energy drinks are just being made with the goal of gaining weight, rather than causing weight gain, according to researchers from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and the University at Buffalo.
The study, which looked at more than 12,000 people over a three-year period, found that the amount of calories that people consumed was not correlated with their weight gain.
The researchers also found that energy drink consumption was correlated with increased weight gain even when they were following a healthy diet.
The takeaway message here is that people who consume energy drinks don’t necessarily need to be on a weight loss diet, says senior author Dr. Eric Shubin, the lead author of the study and professor of nutrition at the University Of North Carolina.
Shubin is also the founder of the New York-based Institute of Dietetics and Metabolism.
He says that, despite the new study’s findings, there’s no reason to stop drinking energy drinks or anything else that’s marketed as a weight-loss drink.
In fact, the most common diet-induced weight gain after a calorie-restricted diet is from a decrease in body fat, not the energy drinks themselves.
That’s why Shuban and his colleagues created a dietary modification called a dietary protocol to test the hypothesis.
The protocol involved a low-calorie diet, moderate exercise and regular calorie counting, which were combined to produce a plan that was designed to make people lose weight.
In the study, participants consumed about a gallon of regular energy drinks per day, and they also consumed about 30 grams of protein per day.
The study was conducted in 2014.
The researchers also measured the participants’ energy intake and weight, as well as their waist-to-hip ratio, body composition, waist-and-hip ratios and waist-hip measurement using a device called a waist-band.
Shupin says that this method could be useful in identifying people who may be overweight or obese because they may have an underlying metabolic disorder that causes them to consume excessive amounts of calories.
It also could help in identifying those people who are at risk of gaining too much weight, or whose weight may be higher than their body mass index (BMI).
“There are people who do get overweight, and the best way to prevent that is to get them healthy,” Shubas said.
“The key to that is they need to consume fewer calories.
You can’t eat too much or you’ll get fat.”
Shubins study suggests that energy-containing drinks like energy bars and energy drinks may be helping people to gain weight.
The reason for this is because the drinks contain sugar and calories, which are both bad for your body.
“You can get fat just by consuming too much,” Shupin said.
He recommends using other sources of calories, such as protein-rich foods, fruits and vegetables, and even coffee, which has been shown to help reduce weight gain and body fat.
But not everyone is convinced that the idea that drinking energy-filled drinks is going to make someone gain weight is correct.
Dr. Jeffrey Beresford, an associate professor at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai and the director of the Icah Institute of Obesity, Diabetes and Metabolic Health, believes that the new research shows the opposite: People who drink energy-rich drinks may actually be increasing their risk for obesity.
He believes that energy bar consumption is correlated with obesity.
“If you’re a regular consumer of energy drinks and energy bars, you have more than a 50 percent chance of being overweight, even after you’ve gotten a healthy weight,” Beresby told The Daily Beast.
“That’s the message from the study: It’s just not good to have too much of a bad thing.”
It’s really important to note that the people who drank energy drinks had a significantly lower BMI than the people in the control group.
That means they were consuming fewer calories than the average person.
So the people drinking energy drink are probably getting calories from the food they eat, which is healthier than eating a lot of calories,” he added.”
But you can’t just be happy to have less calories, you need to eat more.
“Dr. Richard J. Friedlander, a professor of pediatrics at Yale University and the co-author of “The Obesity Epidemic,” is also skeptical of the theory that energy consumption is responsible for the obesity epidemic.”
The evidence is that energy is important,” Friedlander said.
So even though it’s a very common thing to consume a lot more energy than”
Energy drinks are a very expensive way to promote weight gain,” he said.
“So even though it’s a very common thing to consume a lot more energy than