U.S. corn sweetener statistical compendium

  • 46 Pages
  • 2.92 MB
  • English

U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Economic Research Service, ERS-NASS, distributor , [Washington, DC], [Herndon, VA
Corn products industry -- United States -- Statistics, Corn sugar -- Statistics, Corn syrup -- United States -- Stati
Other titlesUS corn sweetener statistical compendium
StatementFred Gray, Peter Buzzanell, William Moore
SeriesStatistical bulletin -- no. 868, Statistical bulletin (United States. Dept. of Agriculture) -- no. 868
ContributionsBuzzanell, Peter J, Moore, William, United States. Dept. of Agriculture. Economic Research Service
The Physical Object
Paginationv, 46, [4] p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17994066M

Genre/Form: Statistics: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Gray, Frederick Daniel, U.S. corn sweetener statistical compendium.

Washington, D.C.: U.S. Get this from a library. U.S. corn sweetener statistical compendium. [Frederick Daniel Gray; Peter J Buzzanell; William Moore; United States. Department of Agriculture.

Download U.S. corn sweetener statistical compendium EPUB

Economic Research Service.]. Regional and state data are included. Tables are in Lotus (*.wk1) spreadsheet files. U.S. Corn Sweetener Statistical Compendium supplies historical data () on U.S.

Description U.S. corn sweetener statistical compendium FB2

corn sweetener supply and use (high fructose corn syrup, dextrose, and glucose), imports and exports, and prices. Tables are in Lotus (*.wk1) spreadsheet files. Includes: Historical Sweetener Marketing Data from USDA's Farm Service Agency and contains statistics on U.S. sugar production, deliveries, trade, and stocks; "U.S.

Sugar Statistical Compendium" provides historical data () on U.S. sugar production and consumption, imports and exports, and prices; and "U.S. Corn Sweetener Statistical. Includes: Historical Sweetener Marketing Data from USDA's Farm Service Agency and contains statistics on U.S.

sugar production, deliveries, trade, and stocks; U.S. Sugar Statistical Compendium provides historical data () on U.S. sugar production and consumption, imports and exports, and prices; and U.S.

Corn Sweetener Statistical. Corn syrup's major uses in commercially prepared foods are as a thickener, a sweetener, and as a humectant – an ingredient that retains moisture and thus maintains a food's freshness.

Corn syrup (or HFCS) is the primary ingredient in most brands of commercial "pancake syrup", as a less expensive substitute for maple syrup. In the United States, cane sugar quotas raise the price of sugar. ERS analysts track U.S.

and international sugar and sweetener production, consumption, and trade. They also monitor and analyze U.S. sweetener policy and events that affect the domestic, Mexican, and other international sweetener markets.

World Production, Supply, and Distribution. World and U.S. Sugar and Corn Sweetener Prices. Some Cargill products are only approved for use in certain geographies, end uses, and/or at certain usage levels.

It is the customer's responsibility to determine, for a particular geography, that (i) the Cargill product, its use and usage levels, (ii) the customer's product and its use, and (iii) any claims made about the customer's product, all comply with applicable laws and regulations.

High-fructose corn syrup (HFCS), also known as glucose-fructose, isoglucose and glucose-fructose syrup, is a sweetener made from corn in the production of conventional corn syrup, the starch is broken down into glucose by make HFCS, the corn syrup is further processed by glucose isomerase to convert some of its glucose into fructose.

Carbohydrates: 76 g. ) duringas well as the effects of the tax on U.S. exports to Mexico of beverages containing such sweeteners during Beginning inwhen Mexico started its antidumping action against U.S.

corn sweeteners, U.S. exports to Mexico of HFCS 55 and HFCS 90 began to decline. The timeline shows the per capita consumption of corn sweeteners in the United States from to The U.S. per capita consumption of corn sweeteners amounted to. Although only about 6 percent of U.S.

corn is used to make corn sweeteners, it is 6 percent of a large number. Corn production is subsidized, and subsidies encourage greater production. percent of all corn produced in the United States.

Incorn refiners used ap-proximately billion bush-els of corn. The growth rate of corn sweeteners has been most impressive.

From throughwhile the per capita annual use of nutritive sweeteners in the U.S. rose from to pounds, the corn sweetener market shareFile Size: 1MB. The Sweetener Book Paperback – April 4, by D.

Eric Walters Ph.D. (Author) out of 5 stars 6 ratings/5(6). Stevia is the safest Natural Sweetener and it can substitute sucrose in various. Book Review: Of Honey hunters and their habitant.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, – Corn & Corn Sweeteners Our Corn and Corn Sweeteners seminar provides comprehensive coverage of the North American cornstarch derivatives market, including the influence of corn supply and demand on downstream sweetener pricing, consumer perception of corn sweeteners, and global changes in the corn products market.

Corn is the major cost ingredient used in producing corn refinery products, amounting to 81% of total materials, ingredients, containers and supplies purchased by the industry in 1 However, because the price of corn is more variable than that of other components, due primarily to corn production variability, the relative cost of corn Cited by: 1.

Excerpt: High-fructose corn syrup (HFCS) - also called glucose-fructose syrup in the UK, glucose/fructose in Canada, and high-fructose maize syrup in other countries - comprises any of a group of corn syrups that has undergone enzymatic processing to convert some of its glucose into fructose to produce a desired sweetness.

High Fructose Corn Syrup: % fructose Insulin Resistance: The Not-So-Sweet Truth An overwhelming majority of sweeteners, no matter the source, will spike insulin levels and raise the blood sugar much higher than we were designed to handle, as well as strain the liver, which is intimately involved in sucrose and fructose : Dr.

John Douillard. Data for the U.S. sugar economy are supplied by the U.S. Sugar and Sweetener Situation and Outlook Report (USDA), the U.S. Sugar Statistical Compendium (Angelo et al.), and the U.S. Corn Sweetener.

The generally complicated sweetener picture (sugar and corn sweeteners) appears to be entering with at least one aspect becoming clearer — corn sweetener prices will be lower than in The U.S.

Department of Agriculture estimates consumption of sugars and sweeteners to be pounds per year per person. There are more processed food and beverage choices than ever, and many of them contain processed sweeteners such as high fructose corn syrup or artificial sweeteners.

At Corn Naturally, we'll help you make informed decisions with the latest facts on high fructose corn syrup (HFCS) from leading independent experts, including Mintel, Nielsen, NPD and top members and organizations of the scientific community.

Come here for the tools and resources you need to make sound sweetener decisions. A sugar substitute is a food additive that provides a sweet taste like that of sugar while containing significantly less food energy than sugar-based sweeteners, making it a zero-calorie or low-calorie sweetener.

Artificial sweeteners may be derived through manufacturing of plant extracts or processed by chemical synthesis. Sugar alcohols such as erythritol, xylitol, and sorbitol are derived. The timeline depicts the estimated deliveries of high fructose corn syrup for domestic food and beverage use in the United States from to /PRNewswire/ -- announces that a new market research report is available in its catalogue: US Alternative Sweeteners Industry.

Archer Daniels Midland Company Faries Parkway Decatur, IL United States of America Phone: How Sweet It Is: The Rise of High-Fructose Corn Syrup. On bottles of ketchup or jars of tomato sauce, on boxes of cereal or cans of fruit juice, high-fructose corn syrup—or HFCS—makes a. The four major U.S.

corn syrup makers are raising prices at a time of slowing demand. Corn sweetener manufacturers, like Archer Daniels Midland and Cargill, sent letters to customers earlier this month seeking to lock in prices for High-fructose corn syrup, or HFCS, is trading at the highest in U.S.

Department of Agriculture records [ ]Author: Hoosier Ag Today.

Details U.S. corn sweetener statistical compendium PDF

2 the new conversation about sweeteners american consumers are much more concerned about total sugars in their diet than about any specific sweetener. the conversation about sweeteners is changing in america, and there are big implications for food and beverage product Size: 4MB.

The average American ate pounds of high fructose corn syrup last year, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture. That's down 21 percent. Former Editor, Harvard Health By offering the taste of sweetness without any calories, artificial sweeteners seem like they could be one answer to effective weight loss.

The average ounce can of sugar-sweetened soda delivers about calories, almost all of them from sugar. If the label on a food or beverage product lists corn or soy the product most likely contains ingredients from genetically modified crops, as over 90 percent of these two crops grown in the U.S Author: Bill Tomson.