Muniq Reviews: In 1959, it all started. It is when Mead Johnson, a baby food company, decided to switch to the grown-up market and produced the world’s first meal substitution shake, Metrecal. The product — despite having a disagreeable flavor — was initially introduced into the public at the right moment through innovative marketing and became the first true fad diet phenomenon, and was later marked as bottled shakes.
Naturally, SlimFast Original shakes followed, which were not a viable choice for people with diabetes (PWDs) due to a whopping 21 net carbs from 19 grams of added sugar. Low-carb shakes sprung up like mushrooms and whey protein powders after the Atkins craze of the late 1980s introduced low-carb diets.
However, after low-carb diets were introduced with the craze of the Atkins late in the 1980s, low-carb shakes started to spring up like mushrooms and were widely used in blood glucose alternatives or in PWDs as a dietary instrument. In order to give those new D-engineered shakes a fair “shock,” I decided to try them early in the morning.
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