If peppers could be your business ahead of the curve when it comes to life expectancy, a new study suggests.
The study, published in PLoS ONE and split by CBS News suggests that completion of hot red pepper is linked to a 13 percent lower risk of death.
Researchers Larner Medical School of the University of Vermont analyzed data from more than 16,000 Americans with the National Health Survey and Nutrition Exam Survey (NHANES). Participants were followed up for an average of 18.9 years.
Researchers observed that people who ate pepperoni "are more likely to be younger men, white, Mexican American, married, and smoke cigarettes, drink alcohol and eat more vegetables and meat ... They had lower HDL cholesterol, lower income And lower schooling, "compared to participants who do not eat red peppers.
Although research is observation, there are several theories as to why pepper could help slow death.
According to CBS News, experimental research has suggested spices and bioactive ingredient, capsaicin, have anti-obesity, anti-oxidant, anti-inflammatory and anti-cancer properties.
The authors say that capsaicin also has antimicrobial properties, which "may affect by altering the intestinal flora to host indirectly".
But this study does not mean that you should rush to your local supermarket.
People should be stopped with gastrointestinal problems, experts say.some theories why the peppers could help delay death.
According to CBS News, experimental research has suggested that spices and their bioactive ingredient, capsaicin, have anti-obesity, antioxidant, anti-inflammation and anti-cancer properties.
The authors say capsaicin also possesses antimicrobial properties that “may indirectly affect the host by altering the gut microbiota.”
But this study doesn’t mean you should rush off to your grocery store.
People with gastrointestinal issues should hold off, experts say.