Capsaicin This Way Might Be More Beneficial

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What's the difference between getting the Capsaicinoids in a whole food
versus a supplement? Is a supplement more concentrated, more tolerable
because of heat, or? 

It is, I think the bottom line is it's a whole lot
more convenient for individuals to do that. Um, depending on which part of
the world your focusing on. In the US and in Europe, the Capsaicinoid
content, in terms of consumption per capita is very low. Uh, if you look at
other areas such as Mexico, Thailand, India per capita, consumption of
Capsaicinoids is extremely high. So I think those individuals really would
not necessarily need a  Capsaicinoids in a capsule format because they're
consuming so much in their typical cuisine. But, many individuals of course
in the states, you know, as well as abroad may not prefer, you know, such
foods. So they can ingest the Capsaicinoids in an encapsulated format
without really altering overall dietary intake, number one. Number two, a
lot of people frankly can't tolerate It. We're talking, you know, major
heat release from these particular pungent principals. And, a lot of
individuals, I think both of us know those, who really can't tolerate hot,
spicy foods. So with that being the case, the encapsulated version for a
lot of individuals would probably be the only option for them. If they're
truly trying to obtain the amount of Capsaicinoids that would be necessary
for, you know, some sort of optimal benefit.
Capsaicin can have a number of different health benefits. You can get it by eating spicy foods or through supplements. But which way is better? Dr. Richard Bloomer discusses this and illustrates why some people may not need to supplement it where others would.

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