Thursday, December 22, 2016

7 Facts Apple Vinegar Should Know before you drink

Drinking a mixture of one to two teaspoons of apple cider vinegar with a glass of water every day, can lose weight. Thus one of the claims about the benefits of apple cider vinegar are booming.

There are still many other claims outstanding, making apple cider vinegar became very well known and highly marketable. Is it true that these claims? Is there any scientific literature that support? Find out the truth here.

1. Not really cause weight loss.

"There are many claims about the apple cider vinegar. One of the most well-known is its ability to lose weight," says Scott Kahan, M.D., M.P.H., director of the National Center for Weight and Wellness.

"As with most supplements, people make a lot of claims based on inadequate data" Kahan said. "There is almost no scientific literature on this subject."

"Apple cider vinegar has no physiological properties that can accelerate the metabolism or shed fat," said dietitian and nutrition, Abby Langer, R.D.

2. Apple cider vinegar is a probiotic.

Apple cider vinegar is derived from fermented apple juice. As other fermented foods, apple vinegar also contains probiotics, or bacteria that help keep the intestines and digestive system healthy.

3. Apple cider vinegar is not a natural way to detox.

"I've also heard people say about the benefits of apple cider vinegar for detoxification," said Langer. "That is not true."

The body's own detoxification process through the liver, kidneys and intestines. They work together to eliminate toxins and waste from your body as urine and feces, while helping the body absorb nutrients from whatever you eat.

4. Apple cider vinegar is also not a good appetite suppressant.

Some people drink apple cider vinegar and hope to ward off hunger and lose weight. Theoretically it could happen, but it's probably just a side effect of gastritis or inflammation of the stomach lining.

"If your stomach is empty and you consume acid, digestion becomes affected. As a result, you feel full and do not want to eat," said Langer.

5. In some people, maybe apple vinegar may lower blood sugar by slowing the absorption of carbohydrates.

One study in 2013 published in the Journal of Functional Foods argues, people who drink apple cider vinegar every day for 12 weeks, had lower blood sugar levels.

The problem is, this study is only done on 14 people and they all tend to type 2 diabetes.

"Typically, the studies done on specific populations specifically to be able to draw meaningful conclusions. In other words, it needs a large-scale study so that results can be applied to the general public," said Kahan.

Not that apple cider vinegar can not help lower blood glucose levels, but research that may apply to some people and not necessarily applicable to others.

6. If you drink too much, it could be dangerous.

Although health claims about ACV, many doubt, does not automatically mean you can not drink it.

"Lack of scientific evidence, does not mean that it is dangerous or not will make you feel better," said Langer. It all depends on how you eat.

Langer recommend, apple cider vinegar drink no more than two tablespoons a day. Kahan agree that consuming excess can cause negative health effects. Besides exacerbating the problem of irritation of the stomach, too much apple cider vinegar can damage your tooth enamel.

7. Eat better than drinking it.

Drinking apple cider vinegar in moderation is not necessarily pose a hazard. "However, taking apple cider vinegar along with other foods, for example sprinkled on salad vegetables, can be an indirect way to weight loss without having to suppress appetite in a way that is uncertain," said Kahan.
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