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Menu-labeling makes a difference, NYC study says

In contrast to what an independent study found recently, a New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene study found that restaurant patrons who noticed the calorie information posted on menus bought food that contained an average of 106 fewer calories than those who did not notice the calorie counts. The same study suggests that any positive effect from calorie labeling  can be offset by restaurant  marketing, which seems to be the case in Subway restaurants in the study.

To read all about this study, visit this ABC News story.

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