Apple Cider Vinegar Diet: Everything You Have To Know

A significant number of experts consider that while the uses for white vinegar are plentiful, apple cider vinegar has arguably even more applications. Its wide-ranging benefits which is said to be rivaling the number of uses for tea tree oil and other nifty natural helpers would considerably include everything from curing hiccups to alleviating cold symptoms. Some experts have also recommended their patients to turn to apple cider vinegar to help them with a number of health concerns including diabetes, cancer, heart problems, high cholesterol, and weight issues.

The Benefits Of Apple Cider Vinegar Diet

According to reports revealed by The Gleaner, apple cider vinegar allegedly has detoxifying properties with a number of people claiming that it helps in weight loss and with cleansing the body of toxins. It is believed that drinking up to a tablespoon of apple cider vinegar that has been mixed with a glass of water, or using it as a dressing on vegetables, can help with detox and weight loss process. Apart from that, the apple cider vinegar diet is also considered as a helpful health tonic in terms of reducing the swelling and irritation of a sore throat or inflammation of the tonsils by gargling it with one tablespoon of apple cider vinegar and 1 teaspoon salt dissolved in a glass of warm water.

Meanwhile, as reported by Time, made from fermented apple sugars, the apple cider's alleged perks was found to have ranged from helping with type-2 diabetes to whitening teeth. As a matter of fact, the Apple cider vinegar or "ACV," as it's called among enthusiasts, is already having its superfood moment. In one of his statements, Carol Johnston, a professor in the School of Nutrition and Health Promotion at Arizona State University said that it can also help a person in losing weight but its impact would be subtle.

Scientific Study On Apple Cider Vinegar

Furthermore, Johnston's research shows that for those in a pre-diabetic state, by blocking the gut's absorption of starchy foods, the acetic acid in vinegar appears to calm this unhealthy swell of blood sugar. However, she has highly emphasized that all types of vinegar contain acetic acid, hence, what sets ACV apart from the rest is its marketing. Ultimately, Johnston claims that it really doesn't matter what type of vinegar you're ingesting. She continues to point out that balsamic and red wine vinegars have also long been a part of Mediterranean-style diets, which is seen to be one of the reasons that Med diets have been linked with so many health benefits.


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