Dip and See Sugar Indicator

For people with Diabetes, Dip and See Sugar Indicator

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About Dip and See

Dip and Sugar Indicator

Sugar is added in many products that people don't normally assume contain sugar.  The amount found in beverages can actually be quite high.  Having a reliable, quick indicator could proven to be very important for many people, especially those who are very sensitive to sugar and those with health problems such as diabetes and obesity where sugar avoidance is particularly beneficial.

Dip and See sugar indicator comes in a compact pill case with a key chain.

Think about hospitals, pharmacies, doctors, diabetes-awareness campaigns, health fairs and weight loss centers.

How Dip and See sugar indicator is used?

Dip and See Sugar Indicator is based on natural substances and is designed to detect sugar/glucose in beverages and soft foods.  Using a single indicator, you will be able to quickly see if product is sugar free. 

Use in

Soda,  Coffee, Tea, Puree, 

and All drinks

Dip and See indicator will turn dark when the beverage contains 5 gram of sugar.  And will remain light green if the  product is sugar free.  This is a single use only.

Color indicator
light green = product is sugar free
Darker color, product contains sugar

Why Us?

We have been in business for over 12 years.  Dr. Dilcia Granville, the inventor of Dip an See, has been a Diabetes Educator for over 25 years and is an Advisory Board member for the American Diabetes Association.

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Take the first step, reduce the sugar in  beverages with Dip and See.

The Dietary Guidelines for Americans recommend that we keep added sugars to no more than 10% of our daily calories.  

  

Added sugars have been connected with chronic disease.

According to the Dietary Guidelines for Americans and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), added sugars can contribute to a higher risk of heart disease, type 2 diabetes, obesity, and certain types of cancers.

Many products contain sugar in the product 

 To improve your eating pattern, know where added sugars hide.

The CDC has found that "The leading sources of added sugars in the U.S. diet are sugar-sweetened beverages, grain-based desserts like cakes and cookies, candy, and dairy desserts like ice cream," so eat those foods in moderation.

  

Shift your eating pattern to more healthful choices.

Replace sugar-sweetened beverages with unsweetened drinks, eat fruit for dessert instead of cookies or cakes, choose unsweetened packaged foods, etc. Find some switches that work for you.

  

Check Nutrition Facts to make sure you aren't eating hidden sugars.

You can check the Nutrition Facts label on your foods to evaluate their added sugar content. Take a look at the ingredient lists and watch out for words like corn syrup, dextrose, evaporated cane juice, fructose, glucose, high- fructose corn syrup, honey, invert sugar, molasses, raw sugar, sugar, sucrose, and trehalose, especially if any of these words are at the top of the ingredient list.

  

Added sugars are low in nutrients.

Foods that contain added sugars are typically calorie-dense and high in "empty calories." These provide calories but little nutritional value.

Foods with added sugars can displace more nutritious options.

Added sugars can displace more nutritious calories in your eating pattern, taking up space that would be better filled with nutrient-dense foods like fruits, vegetables, whole grains, varied protein, and low-fat dairy.

please contact us.  Send us a message, and we will get back to you soon.  Remember

Reduce sugar in beverages with the sugar indicator, Dip and See!


Dip and See Sugar Indicator

P.O. Box 110414, Cambria Heights, NY 11411

(516) 984-3560