Dean Schillinger, MD; Jessica Tran, BA; Christina Mangurian, MD, MS; Cristin Kearns, DDS, MBA
Grant Support: Dr. Schillinger was supported by grant 2P30DK092924-06. Ms. Tran was supported by grant 5T32DK007418-35. Dr. Mangurian was supported by grant K23MH093689. Dr. Kearns was supported by National Institute of Dental and Craniofacial Research grant DE-007306.
Disclosures: Disclosures can be viewed at www.acponline.org/authors/icmje/ConflictOfInterestForms.do?msNum=L16-0534.
Editors' Note Regarding Disclosures (added 22 December 2016): The editors have become aware after publication of an activity relevant to the content of this article that was not included on the authors' disclosure forms. Drs. Schillinger and Kearns are affiliated with SugarScience.org. They report that they did not include this relationship with SugarScience.org on their conflict-of-interest disclosures because their contributions to SugarScience.org is part of their regular work duties at University of California San Francisco. For information about SugarScience.org, see www.SugarScience.org.
Schillinger D, Tran J, Mangurian C, et al. Do Sugar-Sweetened Beverages Cause Obesity and Diabetes? Industry and the Manufacture of Scientific Controversy. Ann Intern Med. 2016;165:895–897. [Epub ahead of print 1 November 2016]. doi: 10.7326/L16-0534
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 2016;165(12):895-897.
Published at www.annals.org on 1 November 2016
Cardiology, Coronary Risk Factors, Diabetes, Endocrine and Metabolism, Obesity.
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