Open self-serve sour cream is one of the most economical sweeteners out there, and it is used in dozens of recipes. What’s so great about their use? Well, the reason is that they are absolutely safe. There have been no reports of harm or death related to their use. This is true with the most commonly used forms of this sweetener.
It’s a pretty common misconception that if you add vinegar and sugar to a recipe, then you get an artificial sweetener. While this is a common misconception, it is not true. You can easily find natural, organic, and low-calorie alternatives to many commercial sweeteners.
Since the early 1920’s when the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) instituted rules for artificial sweeteners, there have been many reports of health complications linked to sweeteners. These include a number of very rare cases of liver damage, diabetes, and heart problems.
These cases are all from the 1980s and early 1990s. Since the number of people with these health problems has dropped, it is no surprise that the FDA is revisiting the rules again.
A new report from the FDA cites several cases of liver damage linked to the artificial sweetener sucralose. The report states that there are three major types of liver damage from food additives. The first type of liver damage is called non-alcoholic steatosis (NASH). NASH is a specific type of liver damage that can be found in both dogs and cats. This form of liver damage is caused by excessive fat in the liver.
The second type of liver damage is called non-alcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH). NASH can also cause other types of liver damage, but it is typically found in people who don’t drink alcohol. The third type of liver damage is called steatohepatitis. These types of liver damage can affect people who are currently drinking alcohol, as well.
steatohepatitis is more severe than steatosis, and can cause a number of other issues. It is very rare, and can only happen to people who have a genetic predisposition to develop liver damage. Of course, if you suspect your dog of having some liver damage, a good rule of thumb is to bring him in for a blood test. You can also take your dog to your vet for a blood test for this specific reason.
The good news is that you are not likely to get alcohol poisoning from open sour cream. However, as with anything in life, always check for signs of liver damage before giving a person the chance at a party, and you can always ask your vet.
A blood test is usually a good idea though. Especially if you have a dog or a cat who has a predisposition for liver damage. If you suspect your dog or cat of having liver damage, bring him to your vet for a blood test. The good news is that you are not likely to get alcohol poisoning from open sour cream.
The main concern with open sour cream is that it may be overly concentrated or contain a high amount of alcohol. If you have a pet who has a predisposition for liver damage, it should be noted that this can lead to a condition known as cirrhosis of the liver, or liver failure.