The Benefits Of Honey

Honey is the strongest natural energy booster, containing vitamins and minerals, including vitamins A, B, C, D, K, magnesium, calcium, potassium and phosphorus. Normal color of honey is golden, but it can range from white to red and even black. The combination of honey and goat milk has been used to treat bronchial infections.
Numerous studies have shown that glucose from honey with other natural sugars found in its composition increases the strength and provides energy to the body. Honey is a source of carbohydrates, such as fructose and glucose that the body turns into energy. Glucose provides instant power while fructose is absorbed slowly and consistently and provides energy.
Natural sugars contained in it provide a gradual increase in insulin levels and allow the substance responsible for sleep (tryptophan) to reach to the brain more quickly. A tablespoon of honey taken before bedtime can improve your sleep quality.
Raw honey is a remedy that dates back to ancient Egypt. Modern medicine rediscovers the healing properties of honey. Researchers believe that honey has the ability to kill germs. The acidity of honey and its characteristic to dehydrate bacteria may be the reason why honey heals wounds.
Pure honey can be beneficial for people suffering from certain types of allergies. Because bees collects pollen from native plants and turns it into honey, eating locally produced honey can prevent seasonal allergies.
Although many athletes rely primarily on carbohydrates to face a challenging workout, glucose from honey composition is even more valuable to increase resistance and energy levels. Try to take a teaspoon of honey before your workout or prepare fresh lemonade from lemon and honey.
Many cosmetic products contain honey, it helps to absorb and retain water in the skin and hair and prevent wrinkles or dry hair.
Depending on its botanical source, honey has significant antioxidant activity that protects against oxidation responsible for the occurrence of chronic diseases. It was also found that honey has a stronger effect in relieving cough than any other medication prescribed by the doctor.
A spoonful of honey is considered one serving and is not recommended to exceed 10 tablespoons per day. Exceeding 10 tablespoons per day can cause stomach problems, such as stomach cramps, bloating and diarrhea. Because of its high levels of fructose, excessive consumption may interfere with the ability of small intestine to absorb nutrients.
Honey is slightly acidic and prolonged exposure to acidic foods can erode tooth enamel, stomach and intestines, which can lead to acid reflux. Excessive consumption of honey as well as any consumption of sugar could cause instability in insulin.

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