In recent years, the field of cancer research has shifted toward natural solutions for treatment and prevention because they have fewer dangerous side effects to the human body. With this is mind, the hypothesis of this experiment was that the level of “hotness,” or capsaicin level, of a hot pepper, would correlate to cancer cell killing activity.
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.
Chili lovers, be warned. This recipe will bring such spice to your favorite chili recipe. Use Mad Dog 22 Insane Hot chili sauce, and you’ll never take your eyes off this product.
Dedham, Mass., July 15, 1998—The question of which hot sauce delivers the most heat has been a source of fiery debate among chili-heads for years. We have a winner. In a recent scientific comparison of over 100 self-proclaimed mouth-sizzling sauces, Mad Dog Inferno earned the title of “The World’s Hottest Sauce.” “Ever since I made [...]