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About 37 results for "chillies capsaicin"

Hot curry helps fight bowel cancer - but too many will INCREASE risk
Irish Mirror

Hot curry helps fight bowel cancer - but too many will INCREAS...

In tests on mice, scientists at the University of California found capsaicin the compound that gives chilli peppers heat stops pain-sensing protein TRPV1 Eating hot curries could help you live longer, improve memory ... and prevent bowel ... Irish Mirror, 1 month ago

4 images for chillies capsaicin

You, 1 month ago
Capital Bay, 1 month ago
All4Women, 1 month ago
IAfrica.com, 1 month ago
Times of India

Chillies offer more than just a spicy taste

While some people are known to relish eating chillies in their food, others keep away from this spicy vegetable. But apart from giving that spicy zing to your food, chillies are also packed with a host of health benefits... - The vitamins (A, B and ...
 Times of India1 week ago Scientists explore chilli pepper's effect to develop new drug candidate for pain  Fresh Plaza3 weeks ago Blocking Chilli-Pepper Receptor Can Treat Pain  MedIndia3 weeks ago
Hindustan Times

Go with the gut: Chilli may be good for the intestines

Islamabad: If you love to bite into a hot chilli, there's good news for you. Researchers at the University of California in San Diego say that dietary capsaicin — the active ingredient in chilli peppers — could provoke chronic activation of the ...
 Online News Pakistan1 month ago Go with the gut Chilli may be good for the intestines  Hindustan Times1 month ago Think All Chillies Are Hot? Our Tasting Guide May Change Your Mind  Huffington Post UK1 month ago Hot to taste but great for your gut  IAfrica.com1 month ago

How your chilli addiction could be helping you live longer

From the flicker of heat in pepperoncini to the incendiary burn of the Carolina Reaper, the chilli has conquered the world. These pungent pods are now the most widely grown spice crop of all. But, in recent years, the medical profession has become ...
 Fresh Plaza1 month ago A US Study Finds a Chilli a Day Could Stave Off Old Age  MSNBC Newsweek1 month ago
IAfrica.com

The active ingredient in chilli peppers could reduce the risk for colorectal tumours, say researchers.

The active ingredient in chilli peppers is called dietary capsaicin and researchers at the University of California in San Diego say it could provoke chronic activation of the intestinal lining, reducing the risk for colorectal tumoirs. Sensory ...
 IAfrica.com1 month ago Spicy chemical may inhibit colorectal tumours  Ecancer Medicalscience1 month ago Chilli peppers may inhibit gut tumours  All4Women1 month ago
Examiner.com

Chilli Peppers for your Gut: Tumor Fighters!

When I walked into a local market the other day, I was hit with an amazing sweet and yet tangy smell. The aroma, I was soon to learn, came from vintage wooden bins perhaps 40 gal that held inside of them the spice and condiment that I most crave ...
 Examiner.com2 weeks ago
Capital Bay

Lipstick's bizarre ingredients revealed from chillies to insects

Bournemouth-based chemistry teacher created infographic of lipstick ingredients that influence colour and glossiness A single lipstick contains several hundred different chemical compounds, some of which are natural Pigment used in red lipstick is ...
 Capital Bay4 weeks ago
PhysOrg.com

Explainer: Why chilli burns, and milk helps soothe the pain

Chilli might make it seem as though your face is on fire so why is milk so soothing? Credit: Andrés Nieto Porras, CC BY Whether it's a few flakes on a pizza or the spiciest vindaloo known to humankind, most people can tolerate or even enjoy the ...
 PhysOrg.com1 month ago

New study shows that most Australians opt away from spicy food...and those with spicy taste-buds have higher self esteem

Study from Portuguese restaurant Nandos surveyed over 1000 Australians Fewer that 10 per cent of Australians enjoy extra spicy flavours Spicy eaters perceive themselves as more intelligent than 'mild' eaters Chilli lovers also have higher ...
 Capital Bay4 hours ago
TheStar.com.my

Curious Cook: The symphony of taste

There is now convincing evidence that we also have a taste sense called kokumi and yet another one for fat. Together with the senses for sweet, sour, salty, bitter and umami, they work like a mini CSI lab in our head to analyse the food we eat. ...
 TheStar.com.my4 days ago
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