Individuals with Depression or Bipolar Disorder are particularly sensitive to the consumption of aspartame, an artificial sweetener, and should be discouraged from consuming it.

Those who suffer depression or bipolar disorder be considered part of the general population? In 1993, Dr Walton, who is a psychiatrist, conducted a study of 40 patients with unipolar depression and a similar number without a psychiatric history. The subjects were given 30 mgs per kg of body weight a day of aspartame or a placebo for 20 days (about equal to daily consumption if it completely replaced sugar).

Thirteen individuals completed the study, then an institutional review board called the project to a halt “because of the severity of reactions within the group of patients with a history of depression.” In a smaller, shorter crossover design, “again there was a significant difference between aspartame and placebo in number and severity of symptoms for patients with a history of depression, whereas for individuals without such a history there was not.”

Accordingly, the author concluded that “individuals with mood disorders are particularly sensitive to this artificial sweetener and its use in this population should be discouraged.”

As to further particulars of the study, based on the eight depressed subjects and five healthy subjects who completed it:

Three quarters of the patients with a history of depression taking aspartame reported feeling depressed vs none of the healthy subjects taking aspartame and about 40 percent of both groups taking a placebo. The 40 percent is probably a statistical aberration owing to the small numbers who completed the study. Nevertheless, the figures consistently show the depressed/aspartame group experiencing an array of symptoms in far greater numbers and severity, including: fatigue, nausea, headache, trouble remembering, insomnia, and other symptoms.

The depressed/placebo group showed almost none of these symptoms, along with the healthy/aspartame and healthy/placebo groups

Dr Walton told this writer he believes aspartame inhibits serotonin synthesis by decreasing the availability of the precursor L-tryptophan, a finding borne out in another research team’s 1987 experiment on rats.

Remarkably, Dr Walton’s study is the only one we have related to both mood and aspartame. It would be helpful to get a second opinion, but no one else since, apparently, has tried to either replicate or refute his results. This may be due to the political and funding climate. “The NutraSweet company,” Dr Walton told this writer, “clearly tried to block our study.”

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The next time you pop open a can of diet soda, pause for a moment to consider what exactly you’re drinking. As the aspartame gets broken down in your digestive tract, a metabolic by-product called DKP appears. According to Dr. Blaylock, when your stomach processes DKP, it produces a compound very similar to N-nitrosourea, a powerful brain tumor-causing chemical. In addition, aspartame contains methanol, which the body breaks down into formic acid and formaldehyde. Formaldehyde is one of the main substances pumped into a dead body during the embalming process.

Learn more:

Article about the dangers of aspartame

I have a problem with chewing WAY to much gum. Like seriously, too much. At one point, I ate a pack a day by myself. It became such a habit that 5 minutes after putting a piece of gum in my mouth I would unconsciously reach for another. One of the main ingredients in sugarless gum (most all of it you find in stores; my personal favorite is Extra Peppermint) is Aspartame. I am aware of the dangers of aspartame, but still continue to chew gum none the less. So my news years resolution: STOP CHEWING GUM. I know that this will positively effect my body, and keep my brain from ongoing neurological damage. This article points out some of how aspartame affects the body and brain, backing it up with scientific data. Enjoy!


Haven’t really seen much on here about aspartame.. so thought I’d share just how dangerous it is.

Aspartame is an artificial sweetener, discovered by accident, which is 150 times sweeter than sugar. Extensive tests have been done on it. Animals all avoid it. Rats got tumours and even died from it. Yet it was approved by the FDA and is in a lot of our food and drink (mainly those labelled ‘diet’ or ‘0 sugar’). It is often disguised under the brand names ‘AminoSweet’, ‘NutraSweet’, ‘Equal Spoonful’ and ‘Equal Measure’.

Aspartame hasn’t been around long, so we’re unable to see the complete effects of it. But it’s already been linked to a range of cancer’s and fertility issues. People with MS need to ensure they don’t consume aspartame and virtually any other sweetener. It can also cause MS symptoms in people who do not suffer from it.

More info here, here and here.