Red Chili Can Lose Weight

Friday, October 14, 2011

Eating chili shown to decrease appetite, making it very useful for those who want to lose weight. But recent research shows, the effect would be optimal if the chili is not too often be eaten.

Red chili pepper or cayenne pepper is a type whose size is greater than cayenne pepper, red and mentioned most widely consumed throughout the world. Other names are Guinea spice, Pepper Cow Horn, aleva or bird pepper.

Like other types of chili at large, red peppers also contain capsaicin which is a compound that gives spicy taste. Various studies have shown, capsaicin is good for dieting because it can suppress appetite and increase calorie burning.

Postpartum capsaicin on some scientific study participants showed a satisfactory effect. Likewise, when testing is done by the original chili, capcaisin as effective benefits administration in the form of extracts which included capsules.

More recently, research at Purdue University in Indiana reveal more effective ways to get the benefits of capsaicin in red pepper. This study involved 25 participants, consisted of 13 men and 12 chili fans who are not fond of spicy.

Researchers did not determine how much original red peppers (not extract capsaicin) that must be consumed, participants may take their own will. Fans of sauce on average take 1.8 grams while those not fond of spicy averaged only 0.3 grams.

In general, all participants who were asked to consume red peppers are equally benefited. The body becomes warm, decreased appetite, especially for salty and fatty foods, as well as burning calories more efficiently.

But seen from the amount of chili consumed, participants who are not fond of red chili sauce to consume less. This means that in smaller doses, capsaicin effects are even more optimal in people who are not accustomed to eating chili.

"There is a difference in response to changes in appetite is different between the two groups. This shows, the effect is greater in people who are not accustomed to eating chili," said Prof. Richard Mattes in the report that was published in the journal Physiology & Behavior, as quoted from Dailymail.


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