Updated June 26, 2018 12:01:18 The price of energy drinks has been hit hard in the wake of the financial crisis.
A number of energy companies, including PepsiCo, Coca-Cola, Nestle and Johnson & Johnson, have halted operations.
These energy drinks contain high levels of fructose, which has been linked to obesity and diabetes.
There are also some health benefits linked to the drinks, including the reduction in risk of heart disease and stroke.
Energy drinks have also been linked with other health problems.
The World Health Organisation has listed them as a “major risk factor” for obesity and the development of diabetes, which in turn can lead to heart disease, stroke and cancer.
These drinks are the most popular energy drinks in the US, and the most common among teenagers.
They are also one of the most expensive drinks in America, according to research by the firm Euromonitor International.
The drinks are often marketed as a healthy alternative to regular soft drinks.
But the health risks associated with the drinks have been well-documented.
In a new report, researchers at Yale University looked at data from more than a dozen energy drink brands.
They found that the energy drinks were associated with a number of health issues, including an increased risk of colorectal cancer and diabetes, as well as being linked to an increased prevalence of obesity, high blood pressure, heart disease or high cholesterol.
The study also looked at the health effects of the drinks in people over 50 years old, as compared to those under 50.
In the US the average age of those who drink energy drinks is 50.
The authors of the new study said their findings show the risks associated to energy drinks are significant, especially when compared to sugar-sweetened beverages.
Dr. Christopher Kavanagh, an epidemiologist and director of the Yale School of Public Health’s Center for Energy Health at the school, told CNBC that he was not surprised by the research.
“I think people who drink these beverages are going to be consuming more fructose and the effect of that is going to have a direct effect on their health,” he said.
“They’re going to consume more calories and the calories will be absorbed by the body.”
According to the World Health Organization, the fructose in energy drinks contains as much as 23 percent fructose by weight, compared to between 2 percent and 4 percent in sugar-free beverages.
The WHO also states that fructose-sweeteners have been linked in the past to an increase in obesity, diabetes, heart problems and strokes.
The research, published in the Journal of Nutrition, found that people who drank more energy drinks had more health problems than those who drank less.
The researchers looked at more than 600,000 people between the ages of 18 and 75 and found that those who consumed more energy drink had an increased number of chronic diseases such as cardiovascular disease, cancer and obesity, as opposed to those who were more likely to drink a non-energy drink.
According to a spokesperson for PepsiCo: The safety and effectiveness of energy drink consumption have been repeatedly validated, and consumers are rightly taking their cues from industry-wide standards and recommendations.
We have a strong record of working with the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to help protect the public’s health and prevent harmful side effects from excessive energy drink intake.
Consumers who want to find out more about energy drinks should visit www.energydrinks.com.