Tetra Pak 1L
Glass bottle 20cl
INGREDIENTS AND ALLERGENS
Pear juice and pulp, water, sugar, acidity regulator: citric acid and ascorbic acid (vitamin C).
Once opened, store in a refrigerator.
Fruit content: at least 55%.
Nutritional info per 100 ml
|Energy||196kJ - 46kcal|
|- of which saturated||<0,1g|
|- of which sugars||10g|
|Vitamin C||6mg (7,5% VRN*)|
* Nutrient Reference Value
Both are drinks with a high fruit content and that's what distinguishes them from soft drinks and water.
Nectar can have between 25 and 99% of fruit, with the minimum legal limits defined depending on the type of fruit. For example, the minimum fruit threshold for peach nectar is 50%, while that for mango nectar is 25%.
100% juices are those that consist only of fruit juice, with no added water.
This means that the fruit present in the juice was concentrated at its origin, that is, the water was removed to allow it to be more easily preserved and transported. This water is replaced in the production process, recreating the juice just as the fruit that came from the tree, without any preservatives or colourings, or other additives.
People who suffer from diabetes have food restrictions, particularly with regard to the consumption of sugars, present in our juices and nectars, both in the form of sugars naturally present in fruit and sugars added to nectars. If we talk generically, for a diabetic it will always be better to consume 100% fruit juices or nectars without added sugar, but once again it is not possible to give a clear and complete answer without knowing the clinical status of each individual, by that this question should always be referred to the doctor who follows up on your health case.
First of all, it should be emphasized that Compal juices and nectars are made essentially from fruit, a food that is beneficial to health and whose low consumption is pointed out by the World Health Organization as one of the main causes of health problems.
When we talk about limits, we cannot say that there is a defined maximum consumption pattern, since each person has their own health status, and metabolisms differ a lot between individuals. This question should always be posed within a specific case, not a generic one, so these questions should be addressed to the family doctor, who will be the most qualified person to know the clinical condition of the person in question, and if this same clinical condition imposes limits on the consumption of certain foods.