Does fructose lead to dyslipidemia, or changes in blood lipids?

Research shows that consumption of fructose does not cause dyslipidemia.

A systematic review by Sievenpiper et al. (2009) found that isocaloric substitution of fructose for other carbohydrates did not lead to increased circulation of blood lipids. Likewise, a systematic review by Dolan et al. (2010) showed no evidence that the consumption of fructose at normal levels of intake caused biologically relevant changes in triglycerides in overweight or obese individuals. In another review, Dolan et al. (2010) found that fructose consumption at levels approaching 95th percentile estimates of intake did not cause changes in triglyceride levels in healthy weight people. Another systematic review by Wang et al. (2013) found that, when fructose replaced other carbohydrates, it did not lead to a rise in postprandial triglycerides. The authors noted that overall energy intake appeared to be the dominant factor for a possible association between postprandial triglyceride levels and hypercaloric intake of fructose (Wang et al., 2013). A review article by Rippe (2013) also concluded that overall caloric intake might be more to blame than merely fructose when it comes to increased triglyceride levels.