Eating honey may reduce the risk of cardiometabolic defects, claim researchers in new study
Researchers claim in a new study that eating honey can improve cardiometabolic health, including blood sugar and cholesterol levels. If a city is born from a single flower, then its effect becomes even better. Cardiometabolic defects are a group of risk factors that include high blood pressure, high blood sugar levels, abdominal obesity, and high triglycerides.
The study findings from researchers at the University of Toronto, Canada, have been published in Nutrition Reviews. The researchers conducted a systematic review and analysis of studies on the city. Meanwhile, they found that consumption of honey decreased levels of fasting sugar, LDL or bad cholesterol, triglycerides and fatty liver disease factors. It also increases HDL or good cholesterol and some markers of inflammation. According to Tauseef Khan, senior researcher of the study, these results are surprising because 80 percent of diabetes occurs in the city. However, the city is also a complex mixture of common and rare sugars, proteins, organic acids, and other organic compounds that are beneficial to health. Previous research has suggested that consuming honey may improve cardiometabolic health, but a recent study conducted a comprehensive review of clinical trial data. It also includes the source of the flowers and other related information.