Health & Fit Atkins Sued Again Over 'Deceptive' Claims About 'Net Carbs'

03:01  11 october  2017
03:01  11 october  2017 Source:   The Daily Meal

Dunkin' Donuts' blueberry doughnuts don't have real blueberries, lawsuit claims

  Dunkin' Donuts' blueberry doughnuts don't have real blueberries, lawsuit claims One customer is alleging that the doughnut chain misleads customers into thinking there is real fruit in their blueberry doughnuts.When you order a "blueberry" doughnut, it's fair to expect that there are actual blueberries in the recipe. Sometimes, though, that's not the case and it's rubbing some doughnut lovers the wrong way.

Atkins Sued Again . Chinese Restaurant Game Canceled. Atkins Nutritional Inc. is being sued yet again for allegedly misleading its consumers with special “ net carb ” labeling. The new lawsuit says Atkins falsely claims its products are low- carb by “artificially subtracting” sugar alcohols from the

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Atkins Sued Again Over ‘Deceptive’ Claims About 'Net Carbs' © Atkins Peanut Fudge Granola Bar / Itemmaster Atkins Sued Again Over ‘Deceptive’ Claims About 'Net Carbs'

Atkins Nutritional Inc. is being sued yet again for allegedly misleading its consumers with special “net carb” labeling. The new lawsuit says Atkins falsely claims its products are low-carb by “artificially subtracting” sugar alcohols from the definition of carbohydrates, confusing consumers about the products’ effects on their blood sugar levels.

The suit, filed by plaintiff Johana Garcia in New York, alleges that Atkins products that list “net carbs” — such as Chocolate Chip Cookie Dough Bars and Peanut Butter Cups, among many more — are misleading and violate New York consumer-protection laws.

The Cheesecake Factory Is Being Sued For Allegedly Misleading Customers Into Giving Bigger Tips

  The Cheesecake Factory Is Being Sued For Allegedly Misleading Customers Into Giving Bigger Tips The plaintiff claimed the company's misleading receipts tricked her into paying more than her portion of the bill.The worst part of dining out with a large group of friends often comes at the very end – when it's time to split the check. No one wants to deal with the hassle of crunching a ton of numbers after eating a full plate of food - or downing a few drinks - which is why many restaurants offer a "suggested gratuity" text at the bottom of their receipts.

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“Atkins made these false, misleading statements to deceive consumers into purchasing its products under the belief that they are extremely low in carbohydrates, when, in fact, they are not,” the suit says.

The suit was filed on October 6 and seeks unspecified damages. It follows two additional suits against Atkins that claimed net-carb labeling misled consumers about the products’ effect on blood sugar levels.

The Daily Meal has reached out to Atkins for comment and will update this article accordingly.

Slideshow: The Truth About These Weird Celebrity Diet Tips (Refinery29) 

<p>We love to eat and we want to eat well, but doesn't it seem like famous people have a specific penchant for taking this totally understandable desire to wacky extremes? Perhaps it's because we can control what we eat, unlike so many other things in life. So, it can be easy to get caught up in the idea that if we just had a perfect diet, we'd feel perfect, too. And maybe so many celebrities, with their seemingly infinite resources and specific pressures, are just more prone turn to intense measures — juice cleanses, eating clay, restricting everything else — in pursuit of that perfection.</p><p>It's hard to say why, exactly, but what we can say for sure is that many of the dieting habits celebrities love to talk about just aren't healthy — or sustainable. And, because so many of us take our cues from celebrities, we're encouraged to follow along and incorporate these habits into our own lives.</p><p>That's not always a bad thing (many celebrities have excellent, balanced <a href=fitness regimens, for instance). But it definitely can set us on the disappointing and self-defeating track of fad dieting, a path many of us know all too well already. So click through to see a few of the wackiest celebrity diet tips — and why you should not try them at home.

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The Truth About These Weird Celebrity Diet Tips

We should never have told people to take supplements — and a new lawsuit shows why .
More than 5,000 Americans are about to get a check in the mail, after regulators found that a supplement maker was selling an herbal drink mix that it claimed could help treat addiction. The company, Sunrise Nutraceuticals, marketed its Elimidrol powdered drink mix as having a "high success rate ... in overcoming opiate withdrawal" and said it could help people "leave addiction behind permanently," according to a statement from the Federal Trade Commission.

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