Increased body weight, a higher risk of developing type 2 diabetes, and a higher risk of heart disease are the most serious potential hazards and side effects of drinking Nestle Nutrition’s Boost energy drink. However, these adverse effects usually appear with prolonged use.
Boost High Protein Energy Drink, like most energy drinks, depends on the effects of caffeine and sugar to provide the user an immediate boost in perceived energy. The average 250-milliliter can of Boost includes 80 milligrammes of caffeine and 18 to 27.25 grammes of sugar; sugar consumption is directly linked to weight gain owing to empty calories. Boost cans have 240 calories per 8-ounce serving.
Those who have a personal or family history of diabetes or heart disease should discuss their decision to start taking Boost with their doctors; while Boost is not linked to either of these conditions, its sugar and cholesterol levels put those with personal or family histories at a higher risk of becoming symptomatic.
Lactose intolerant people should be informed that the protein in Boost comes from milk. However, anyone with this illness should read the contents on any product before using it, since failing to do so might result in bloating, diarrhoea, excess gas, nausea, and stomach cramping.
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