Drinking alkaline is an easy way to reduce the amount of sugar that enters your body.

When you drink water with a pH of 7.0 or greater, your body produces less of it than when you drink a neutral pH.

The more alkaline your water, the less sugar enters your bloodstream.

When your body is alkaline, it can store less sugar in your muscles and muscles need less sugar.

If your water has a pH above 7.5, you will have more sugar in the bloodstream.

But if your water is alkalized, you’ll need more sugar to make it through your day.

That’s because when your body gets the sugar it needs from sugar-containing foods, it doesn’t need to use sugar in all its ways.

For example, it may not be the sugar in bread, coffee or tea, or in certain types of desserts.

Instead, it stores it in the liver.

In fact, there are more sugar calories in a serving of sweetened beverages than in a cup of coffee.

As a result, the body is often less energetic when it’s alkaline.

Drinking more alkalizing water will help you maintain a more normal blood sugar.

But when your water tastes too sweet, you can reduce the number of calories that enter your body, too.

This can be an important factor for those with diabetes, as their bodies don’t require sugar for energy.

But there’s also the question of how much sugar your body actually produces, and whether it’s really necessary for energy or not.

To help you answer that question, Dr. Steven Sondra of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and colleagues designed a new study that tested how drinking alkalize water affects energy.

In the study, participants filled out a questionnaire about their current weight and their drinking water intake.

They also completed a questionnaire that asked how much of each sugar they consumed per day.

The researchers then used an algorithm that tracked how much energy the participants produced with each sugar.

They then looked at the results to see how much additional energy they gained by drinking alkali water.

The result?

The more people who drank alkaline-friendly water, they gained more energy, the more energy they used from each sugar, and the more sugar they made it through the day.

“We found that there was a correlation between alkaline drinking and energy,” Sondro said.

“The more alkali the water, it’s a good bet that your body will use it more efficiently.”

The study is published online in the journal Applied Physiology, Nutrition and Metabolism.

Sondre and colleagues also compared the energy gained from alkali and neutral water with their current blood sugar, blood pressure, and resting heart rate.

They found that the people who ate alkaline drank more energy than those who drank neutral, but they lost less of that energy from each type of sugar.

The authors say their results also show that the alkaline drinkers lost less energy when their blood sugar dropped.

That suggests that drinking more alkalyzes your body and helps it store more sugar for later.

Sonde says that because drinking alkalyzed water may also increase your energy levels and help you keep your blood sugar levels healthy, the findings can help you avoid overindulging in sugar.

“That may not necessarily be a good thing,” he said.

Sonda agrees that if you want to avoid over-indulgence in sugar, you may want to start with a drink that’s alkalizable.

“If you don’t feel like drinking too much, and you don, then maybe you can use that as a starting point,” he explained.

If you do find that you’re overindulsing, then you may need to change your diet or increase your activity levels.

The University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston is an affiliate of the National Institutes of Health.

For more information on diet and health, visit www.utshealthcenter.org.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.