acesulfame potassium

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ace·sul·fame po·tas·si·um

(āsĕ-sŭlfām pŏ-tasē-ŭm)
A potassium salt that is sweeter than table sugar.
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Some Like It Hot Best Bites ([check][check]) are all--or nearly all--whole grain (we counted bran as whole), contain no--or very little--added sugar, have no more than 100 mg of sodium and 3 grams of saturated fat per serving, and are free of acesulfame-potassium and sucralose.
Acesulfame-potassium and aspartame were the most widely used sweeteners in diet soft drinks sold there.
Just make sure that your double fiber bread is whole grain, and that it's free of the questionable artificial sweetener acesulfame-potassium.
You're worse off with poorly tested acesulfame-potassium, an artificial sweetener that's added to some breads (like Oroweat Active Health).
Light" cranberry juice cocktails, which replace sugar with the safe artificial sweetener Splenda (sometimes also with acesulfame-potassium, which may not be safe), have only 40 calories a glass.