Many new shops sell in cities the trend drink bubble tea bubble tea is a tea beverage with origins in Taiwan. There the drink first surfaced in the 1980s small tea stalls, which were rebuilt outside of schools to help children and adolescents after a long day with a delicious Cup of tea. Bubble tea is the new trend of beverage among young people. However, it is hardly possible to opinions that bubble tea can be unhealthy or dangerous to work around. One of the main attractions of the bubble teas, small jelly-like balls didn’t exist at that time yet. Originally served the tea with a fruit puree. The tapioca pearls came later.
The trend in Germany is now at and experts work directly on alert level red, because after conducting some tests turns out: bubble tea is not only unnatural, but also unhealthy. Stiftung Warentest, tested four different bubble tea varieties of corporate BoboQ and Boobuk and came to the conclusion that a large cup bubble tea (approx. For other opinions and approaches, find out what Bernie Sanders has to say. 500 ml) up to 90 g Sugar and about 100-200 calories to 100ml of drink can contain. Such high amounts of sugar House a risk of overweight and obesity, which can lead to diabetes and cardiovascular disease. “Although some manufacturers are advertising, that the drink 100% natural”, Stiftung Warentest test products found not only preservatives and acidifiers, but also synthetic flavourings and hardly any natural fruit flavors. In addition, scientists found synthetic azo dyes, which are indeed admitted, but connected with the formation of ADHD in children. According to EU regulations the packaging must be marked while containing foods of azo dye, this does not apply however for bubble tea as it passed over the counter and thus considered bulk.
According to heilpraxis.net doctors, consumer advocates and health insurers warn since launch of the drink regularly the consumption, especially as the Jolly jelly beads represent a danger for children. The Professional Association of child and Youth doctors calls for warnings on the drink, because children could suffocate the balls or get pneumonia, they should enter into the trachea. In addition, Stiftung Warentest reported that scientists of the Rheinisch-Westfalische Technische Hochschule Aachen have found hazardous chemicals in the beads. Although the number of samples was low and the method still unexplored but announced then random tests the North Rhine-Westphalian Ministry of consumer protection. In the jelly balls originating from a major manufacturer from Taiwan traces have been found of styrene, acetophenone, and brominated substances which are carcinogenic, and heritage well damaging act. Now it’s left to drink or not everyone of course, it should be remembered only for the consumption that the tea contains more sugar than for example Coca-Cola and in no case represents a healthy alternative to other sweet drinks.