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Red pepper: healthy for hair, skin, blood pressure and diabetes

  1. Red pepper, also known as Spanish pepper, is a collective name for the well-known red elongated chili peppers. Red pepper is super healthy and should not be missing in many Eastern dishes. The seeds (sometimes called "seeds") are edible, but they are often removed because they contain a lot of capsaicin, the substance that makes peppers so hot. However, if you like tasty spicy food, use the whole pepper (including seeds and seeds), or remove only part of the seeds. Red pepper is native to South America, but it is cultivated all over the world, including the Philippines, India, China, Indonesia, Japan, Korea, Spain and Mexico. The substance that gives red peppers its intensity when you eat them is capsaicin and several related substances known as 'capsaicinoids'. There are many health benefits of eating red pepper.

Red pepper is healthy

  1. Vitamin B2 and B3 Red pepper is a good source of the B vitamins B2 and B3 (1.244 mg per 200 grams). Vitamin B3 is known to increase an individual's 'good' cholesterol and reduce the risk of cardiovascular problems. A deficiency of B3 leads to pellagra, a disease characterized by diarrhea, dementia, rash and insomnia

Keep hair and skin vibrant and strong

  1. Adequate vitamin C intake not only improves the immune system, but can also increase collagen

Red pepper to reduce blood pressure

  1. Red pepper contains a relatively large amount of potassium. It also contains very little sodium. This combination with folic acid also contributes to the reduction of blood pressure and dilation of blood vessels, while maintaining proper blood flow. All in all, red pepper helps against high blood pressure

Improve cognitive performance

  1. The amount of iron in red pepper leads to increased hemoglobin production and increases blood flow. Correct amounts of oxygen and iron in the brain lead to increased cognitive performance and a decrease in cognitive disorders such as Alzheimer's

Type II diabetes

  1. Research has shown that frequent consumption of red pepper helps to reduce the risk of hyperinsulinemia, where insulin levels are chronically elevated while your blood sugar is still within the reference range. This condition is related to type 2 diabetes. In 2006, the University of Tasmania in Australia published a study suggesting that the amount of insulin needed to control blood sugar

Pain relief

  1. The most active ingredient in red pepper, capsaicin, is known for its powerful pain-relieving properties when applied to the skin. The spicy and hot taste you get from eating red pepper is mainly due to capsaicin. When applied to the skin, this substance releases a chemical called substance P, which is often released in response to tissue damage or injury. When substance P is released, your nervous system registers injury and burning pain

Cancer

  1. Research from the University of California at Los Angeles (USA) in 2006 found that capsaicin has a major inhibitory effect on the growth of prostate cancer cells through a variety of mechanisms. Capsaicin may also be related to a reduced risk of breast, colon, stomach and rectal cancer

Red pepper in food

  1. Red pepper colostrum has enormous health benefits, even when used in small amounts. When added to soup, chicken and beef dishes, stir-fries, etc., these spicy peppers can not only add a tangy flavor to the food but also a boost to your general health. Try adding these spicy peppers to your meal several times a week. You automatically build up tolerance, so you can eat more of it. Over time you will get used to the spicy taste and sensation and can easily eat a red pepper that has been on the BBQ.

  2. Red pepper colostrum has enormous health benefits, even when used in small amounts. When added to soups, chicken and beef dishes, stir-fries, etc., these spicy peppers can not only add a tangy flavor to the food but also a boost to your general health. Try adding these spicy peppers to your meal several times a week. You automatically build toleran



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