Knowing What Happens To Your Body When You Consume Olive Oil
Olive oil is a wonderful product. Olive oil is a welcome addition to many dishes, thanks to its unique flavor and rich mouthfeel.
Olive oil is more than a tasty flavoring for meats and salads. Olive oil has unique health benefits that no other condiments can match.
Olive oil is high in fat, but that shouldn't scare you. Certain fats such as trans-fats and saturated fats can have adverse health effects (think increased hearth disease factors), but healthier fats can provide amazing benefits.
Olive oil is high in monounsaturated fats, so it shouldn't be compared to fat sources like butter and lard.
People who live near the Mediterranean Sea and are therefore able to consume a lot of olive oil, which has health benefits.
It is important to remember that they consume more monounsaturated fats than saturated and trans-fats .
They are also consuming olive oil and other healthier fats, while limiting their intake of processed foods, fried foods, and other unhealthy fats.
You might be curious about the health benefits of olive oil if you make the decision to add it to your daily diet.
Here are 8 possible side effects of using olive oil in your cooking, baking, and saute pans.
Lower Stroke Risk
More than 795,000 Americans suffer from stroke every year. It is therefore not surprising that many people want to find a natural way of reducing this risk.
It may be wise to turn to olive oil for monounsaturated fats in order reduce stroke risk. One study that evaluated 841,000 people found that olive oil was the only monounsaturated fat source associated with a lower risk of stroke.
Heart Disease Prevention
Americans are at high risk for heart disease. There is enough evidence to suggest that olive oil may lower the risk of developing heart disease. The Food and Drug Administration has awarded a Qualified Healthcare Claim in support of this relationship.
Consuming oleic acid in edible oils such as sunflower oil, olive oil and canola oil may help reduce your risk of developing coronary heart disease.
- Neil Naran