(NaturalNews) In a new Food Investigations video entitled, “The Vitamin Water Deception,” the non-profit Consumer Wellness Center (www.ConsumerWellness.org) takes aim at the misleading marketing and high sugar content of Vitamin Water (a Coca-Cola product). The video was created by the Consumer Wellness Center and narrated by Mike Adams, the Health Ranger, who also created the hugely popular “Blueberry Deception” video which has received over one million views across the internet.
In the following video report, you’ll learn:
• Why Vitamin Water is mostly just “sugar water.”
• Why the vitamins used in Vitamin Water are really just synthetic chemicals.
• How Coca-Cola altered the serving size of the beverage, making the sugar content appear to be less than what it really is.
• Why Vitamin Water advertising and marketing is misleading.
• The shocking truth of how even Coca-Cola’s own attorneys publicly admitted that Vitamin Water is not a “healthy beverage.”
• Why one health group calls Vitamin Water “non-carbonated soda” and claim it contributes to weight gain, diabetes, obesity and other diseases.
• What to drink that’s far better for you than Vitamin Water.
• Why the fruit flavor varieties of Vitamin Water contain no actual fruit.
• The truth of how Vitamin Water uses the cheap synthetic form of Vitamin B12 – Cyanocobalamin, which contains cyanide molecules.
• Why Vitamin Water is dead, processed food that has been pasteurized.
Why Food Investigations is so popular
The Food Investigations series, created by Mike Adams, has been a huge hit across the internet, achieving mainstream news coverage and racking up millions of views across the many duplicate videos that have been posted. Old media news networks even ripped off the story and ran their own version of it, propping up their in-house personalities as the “experts” who “discovered” the very same things about food that Mike Adams first exposed in Food Investigations.
The first episode of Food Investigations, The Blueberry Deception, exposed the use of fake blueberries in cereals, bagels, breads and other products made by mainstream food companies such as General Mills and Kellogg’s. Shortly after this episode was released by the Consumer Wellness Center, Kellogg’s changed the box for one of their blueberry cereals, altering their text and removing the pictures of blueberries from one of the side panels.