Followers

Saturday, October 12, 2019

Natural treatment of Diabetes (OKRA WATER FOR DIABETES)( BHINDI IN INDIA )



Okra is quickly gaining a reputation as a so-called' superfood' for people with or at risk of diabetes or cancer.

Commonly referred to as ladyfingers, or by its biological names Abelmoschus esculentus and Hibiscus esculentus, okra is considered to have a positive effect on the balance of blood sugar, among many other health benefits.

What's the Okra?
Okra is a tall-growing plant that traces its origin from ancient Ethiopia (Abyssinia) to the Eastern Mediterranean, India, the Americas, and the Caribbean.

Sections of the plant (immature okra pods) are widely used in tropical countries and are mainly used as soups, stews or as fried/boiled vegetables.

Diabetes is a chronic condition that affects the body's use of blood sugar. And if you have been diagnosed with type 2 diabetes, a healthy lifestyle, like eating a healthy diet so exercising regularly, along with medication, will help control your symptoms and avoid high blood sugar. Research has shown that Okra, also known as ladyfingers or ladies ' paws, or Bhindi in Hindi, can help manage blood sugar levels in diabetics. In reality, okra is a popular ayurvedic food used to help lower blood sugar levels and regulate different types of diabetes. Several people with diabetes mellitus

It has been recorded that drinking okra water in the morning on an empty stomach helps improve blood sugar control.

Mounting evidence suggests that okra has anti-diabetic properties. Multiple Vitro (laboratory) and Vivo (animal) studies have confirmed okra a potent blood glucose-lowering food, reported  www.diabetes.co.uk,  According to a study published in the Journal of Pharmacy & BioAllied Sciences in 2011, researchers in India found that diabetic mice fed dried and ground okra peels and seeds showed a reduction in their blood glucose levels. The researchers also observed that regular feeding of okra extract for about ten days caused a gradual decrease in others.

Essentially, it is assumed that insoluble fiber in okra can help to stabilize blood glucose levels by slowing the rate at which sugar is absorbed from the intestinal tract. Apart from scientific research, most people with diabetes reported improved blood sugar levels by including okra in their diet.     

In addition, a 2017 study published in PLOS One reported that myricetin in okra improved the absorption of sugar in the muscles of rats, reducing their blood glucose levels. Myricetin is a material that is found in okra and some other products, including red wine and tea. In addition, the 2012 study of Food Science and Human Wellness discusses a variety of other laboratory and animal studies that have related myricetin to decreased blood sugar levels.

Many health benefits of Okra Apart from being an excellent source of dietary fiber, okra contains significant amounts of vitamins, minerals and strong antioxidants that may help prevent or cure several diseases. Okra is low in calories and low in glycemic index (GI) levels, which means that it has a limited effect on blood glucose.


Okra Water Recipe:

1--  Okra Pods
2--  One Glass water

Instructions: 
Take 4-5 medium-sized okra pods and wash thoroughly. Take the ends of the pods and cut them in half.  You can also use knife to pierce on either side of the capsules.



3--Now, take a cup filled with water and immerse the pods in it.













  • Keep the pods soaked in water for 8 hours. Note that you can also keep it soaked in water for 24 hours if you prefer to do so.
  • Next morning, or after 24 hours, release the leftover sap into the water from the okra pods by squeezing it. You can throw the pods away once you do so.
  • Pour the water into a glass and drink the nutrient-rich beverage. You can also season the drink with salt and pepper, should you find it bland.
  • Alternatively, to cut down on the time, boil the okra pods instead of keeping them soaked in water overnight. Once boiled, you can blend the slimy okra pods with water. Either, have it warm as a soup, or wait for it to cool down to have it as okra water.



WARNING: OKRA WATER SHOULD NOT BE TAKEN WHILE TAKING ANY OTHER MEDICATION LIKE METFORMIN, GLIMEPRIDE OR ANY OTHER MODE OF THERAPY.

Vegetables are known to improve and promote health in a number of ways, such as preventing and curing constipation, lowering cholesterol, improving symptoms of depression, helping to relieve sore throat and lung inflammation, reducing the risk of certain cancers (especially colorectal cancer), etc.

As per a 2015 study published in Nutrients, substances called polyphenols and flavonoids, which are found in the seeds of okra could help reduce fatigue.

Wednesday, October 9, 2019

Naturally Reduce Bad Cholesterol ( LDL ) : 4 Brazilians Nuts in Month

One of the craziest research I've read all year involved feeding people a single serving of Brazil nuts to see what they would do to the cholesterol levels of healthy volunteers. Researchers gave ten men and women a single meal containing nil, two, four, and eight Brazil nuts, and found that the consumption of just that single serving almost instantly increased cholesterol levels. LDL, the so-called "poor" blood cholesterol level, was significantly lower beginning nine hours after the ingestion of nuts, and by no small amount, almost 20 points per day. Drugs don't work that fast, either. It takes about four days for statins to have a significant effect.

Yet this isn't even the crazy part of it.

The authors returned and assessed their cholesterol five days later, and then 30 days later. Now, keep in mind that they haven't eaten Brazil nuts all this time. I had only one helping of Brazil nuts a month ago, and their cholesterol was still down 30 days later. It went down and stayed down, having eaten just four nuts, that's nuts!

And no, the research was not financed by the Brazil nut industry.

Ironically, in fact, four nuts seemed to work faster than eight nuts to lower bad cholesterol and raise good cholesterol. Such results suggest that eating just four nuts could be enough to raise the levels of LDL and HDL for up to 30 days, and maybe longer— no more than 30 days.

Now, usually, when a study is published in the medical literature showing some too-good-to-be-true result like this, you want to wait to see the results repeated before you change your clinical practice, before you prescribe something to your patients, particularly when the study is done on only ten people, and especially when the findings are simply just too amazing to believe. But if action is inexpensive, simple, harmless, and healthy— eating four Brazil nuts a month— then, in my view, the burden of proof is kind of reversed. I believe the rational default position is to do so until it has been proved otherwise.

We concluded that a single serving was adequate "without causing liver and kidney toxicity." What they're referring to is the high selenium content of Brazil nuts — so high that four eaten every day can potentially push us up against the tolerable daily selenium limit, but not something we need to worry about if we're just eating four once a month.

Brazil nuts contain healthy fats called polyunsaturated and monounsaturated fatty acids.

According to the American Heart Association (AHA), the use of monounsaturated fats or polyunsaturated fats instead of saturated or trans fats helps improve cholesterol levels, which reduces the risk of heart disease and stroke.

Brazil nuts also contain dietary fiber. AHA states that consuming fiber-rich foods increases blood cholesterol levels and decreases the risk of heart disease, stroke, obesity, and type 2 diabetes.

The results of the 2019 study showed that higher consumption of tree nuts decreased the risk of cardiovascular disease and heart attack among people living with diabetes.