presweetened

presweetened

(priːˈswiːtənd)
adj
(Cookery) already sweetened

pre•sweet•ened

(priˈswit nd)
adj.
sweetened in advance: I always buy presweetened iced tea mix.
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decaffeinated: Bagged tea, by demographics Table 6-14: Household Bag Tea Usage (Regular & Decaffeinated), With Usage Preference Ratios: by Race/Ethnicity, HH Income, Number/Age of Children in HH & Nielsen Region, 2013 Instant iced tea Table 6-15: Household Instant Iced Tea Mix Usage: Presweetened w/ and w/o Sugar & Unsweetened: With Usage Preference Ratios, 2008-2013 Presweetened vs.
People rated presweetened cereals and French fries as healthier when they were exposed to ads for these products as children.
Results indicated that third-plus generation Latinos were significantly more likely to ensure a sufficient intake of vitamins and minerals, to choose water as beverage, to reduce their consumption of presweetened foods, and to add sugar meals/ beverages than more recent generations (see Table 3).
It contains no artificial colours, flavours or preservatives and each serving contains log of sugar--less than most presweetened cereals, said Jane James, head of marketing at HMF, a division of the Big Bear Group, which acquired Sugar Puffs from PepsiCo in 2006.
Like upper middle class and college-educated consumers, they tended to be very low (next only to Retired Couples) in consumption of most junk foods such as candy, potato/corn chips, presweetened cereal, and powdered drink mixes.
Oral stimulants (such as presweetened Kool-Aid crystals) can increase saliva production, but they affect the concentration of cortisol (14).
Patients either took or increased the amount of aspartame products, such as drinking more presweetened iced tea in hot weather.
Meanwhile, presweetened, instant powder chai products penetrated into even the most convenience-driven food service concepts.
Sold in 16-ounce plastic bottles, the presweetened Nestea Iced Tea Liquid Concentrate makes four quarts of tea when added to water.
Among the favorites are presweetened cereals, toaster pastries, canned pasta, peanut butter and jelly, whole milk, fish sticks, cupcakes and macaroni and cheese.
The teaspoon of sugar you add may be much less than the amount you get in a single serving of some presweetened breakfast cereals.
Ready-to-eat cereals, including presweetened cereals, account for only five percent of the sugar in children's diets," said Jeff Harmening, President of General Mills' Big G cereal division.