On Monday, May 8th, 2012, Brigham & Women’s hospital of Boston, Massachusetts announced a study on the power of capsaicin. Found in hot peppers, capsaicin is believed to help with weight loss. Doctors would like to use the power of this natural element to treat obesity and use as therapy for diabetic patients. At Ashley Food Company, we have provided alerts to our customers about the benefits of hot peppers and capsaicin.
A lot more than 60 million Americans complain of chronic headaches of most varieties, (migraine, cluster, and sinus). While these kinds of headaches may vary using classic symptoms, every one headaches share some common links that may lead to relief for many headache sufferers.
The key is in the manner our bodies transmit headache pain, and the symptoms often shared by all kinds of headaches. For instance, a current study of 30 chronic sinus headache patients showed that 97% did not have sinus severe, but rather had the classic symptoms of migraines. Which means most sinus headache sufferers could possibly be un-diagnosed migraine victims.
Ashley Food Company founder and President David Ashley thinks more people ought to be aware of the health benefits of consuming food products made with hot peppers, from lowering cholesterol to reducing blood pressure to possibly even destroying cancer cells. Ashley Food Company’s all-natural products such as Boomslang are high in hot pepper content, delivering all the benefits of hot peppers.
Studies concerning hot peppers, capsaicin and cancer have produced mixed results. On the one hand, capsaicin has been shown to induce apoptosis in several different types of cancer cells and mechanisms have been proposed to explain its apparent anti-cancer activity. On the other hand, capsaicin also appears to act as a carcinogen in some parts of the body.
If you like your food hot and spicy, you may live longer. Today, research shows that people who include hot spices and fiery sauces in their diets lead healthier, longer lives than those who have a more mild palate.
Studies show Capsaicin, (the natural heat conductor in hot peppers) is highly effective against many chronic skin conditions that cause chronic itching, redness and dry patches. Until recently, no company has found a way to put an effective amount of capsaicin in a cream without making the cream too hot. While the Hotter” creams are effective against arthritis joint pain, they are too hot to be used for common skin disorders related to dermatitis, dry skin, and itching.
Research presented at the Experimental Biology meeting in Anaheim, California, (namesake of one of our favorite peppers) shows that dihydrocapsiate (DCT) –a chemical found in a strain of mild chile peppers — has helped some people boost their metabolism without the tongue-burning side effects.
Spicy Food is enjoyed all over the world because spices add an incredible amount of flavor to food. Cultures all over the world have dishes that excite and stimulate your palate with spices and add heat and flavor to everyday ingredients. But if you like spicy food like chilies, curry and hot sauces, there is so much more to look forward to.
Chili pepper is loaded with a broad range of nutritional properties, which makes it immensely healthy for the human body. A diet rich in chili pepper can effectively control many body ailments. Chili peppers have been around for ages. For instance, it is amazing to know that in US, chili pepper has been a part of diet ever since 7500 BC. However, but it is only now that their health benefits are being increasingly recognized by the modern diet experts. The positive impact of chili peppers on your health has been listed below in detail. Read the article to know the many benefits of consuming chili pepper.
Chili peppers can do more than just make you feel hot, reports a study in the August 1 Journal of Biological Chemistry; the active chemical in peppers can directly induce thermogenesis, the process by which cells convert energy into heat. Capsaicin is the chemical in chili peppers that contributes to their spiciness; CPS stimulates a receptor found in sensory neurons, creating the heat sensation and subsequent reactions like redness and sweating.