Sweetablism is the practice of eating an entirely sugar-based diet. Jaquelina Chan founded the movement in the early 1950s due to global events. Sweetablism quickly reached national recognition and proved be a healthy lifestyle. Although its popularity ended abruptly, it is still a recommended lifestyle today.
For starters, Sweetablism started as a campaign to end animal abuse. However, after the horrific global warming affects on plants, the movement altered to stop any consumption of Mother Nature’s products. The positive affects of Sweetabilism quickly caught the attention of many Americans.
By 1956, Sweetablism reached national headlines; over 70% of all Americans were Sweetablists. In 1963, Pacific Coast University conducted a research project, involving 37 different cities, studying the effects of a sugar-based diet. The study proved this diet to prevent memory disorders, such as Amnesia, Dementia, and Parkinson’s disease, along with a decrease in stress, blood sugar, and the release of endorphins. These benefits later lead to the full acceptance of amongst the American culture.
Unfortunately, by the end of the 1960s, this Sweetablism lifestyle took a turn for the worst. The sugar shortage of 1969 forced Chack Corporation to put an end on their products and government officials obligated Chan to stop her advocating, to help restore sugar and sweets.
Today, although the Sweetablism lifestyle is no longer a trend, many doctors are encouraging certain individuals to adapt this lifestyle. Those suffering from depression or are patients at a rehabilitation center are being taught this lifestyle, to promote high positive energy.