One piece of sugar-free gum contains 40 mg of caffeine - the equivalent of half a cup of coffee, and is available in fruit and mint flavours, the New York Daily News reported.
What does SFG stand for?
SFG stands for sugar-free gum
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of SFG
We have 93 other meanings of SFG in our Acronym Attic
- Star Fox Galaxies (gaming website)
- Static Frequency Generator (400 hz electrical source for Combat Systems aboard US Naval Warships)
- statistical flow graph
- Strategic Fulfillment Group
- Strategic Funding Group
- Structured Finance Group (GE)
- Student Filmmakers Guild
- Stylus Force Gauge (Shure)
- Suffield Financial Group
- Sugar Frosted Goodness (online creative community)
- Sugar-Free-Games (website)
- Sulfur Hexafluoride Gas (used in ophthalmology)
- Sum Frequency Generation
- Sumitomo Financial Group (Japan)
- Superior Financial Group (est. 2005; Walnut Creek, CA)
- superior frontal gyrus
- Surface to Face Grenade (gaming)
- Susquehanna Financial Group (various locations)
- Sutherland Forest Grove
- Symmetrical Field Geometry (JBL speaker technology)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Dr Michael Dodds, senior principal technology scientist at the Chicago-based for Wrigley Jr, the world's biggest gum maker, said chewing sugar-free gum three times a day for about 20 minutes promotes strong flow of saliva.
After consuming such drinks you should swill out your mouth with water afterwards, or chew sugar-free gum, to stimulate the flow of saliva, which neutralises acid and stops irreversible damage to your teeth.
In another study, subjects who chewed Extra sugar-free gum three times hourly after lunch reduced their daily sweet snack intake by 60 calories.
The study examined whether chewing Wrigley sugar-free gum can lead to better academic performance in a real life classroom setting, Health News reported.
Clinical trials found people who munched sugar-free gum for 15 minutes an hour had smaller appetites than when they did not.
Alison Lowe, the Health Wales dental columnist said, "Chewing sugar-free gum soon after eating reduces the acid made by bacteria, which can cause tooth decay.
This is good news for the sugar-free gum business," said Alroy.