Some people had very little inflammation after eating, while others had much more.
But how exactly does food trigger inflammation? When you eat, sugar and fat make their way into your bloodstream.
In response, your body takes action to bring your blood sugar and fat levels back to normal in a controlled way.
Research shows that food-induced inflammation can increase the risks of developing heart disease, diabetes, and high blood pressure.
This video discusses how avocados and red wine may reduce meal-induced inflammation.
There were several strategies recommended to reduce the impact of inflammation after eating.
Control unhealthy blood fat responses by choosing whole foods that are higher in fiber and lean protein, increasing your intake of healthy omega-3 fats from sources like fish, nuts, and seeds, and reducing your overall body fat.
Control unhealthy blood sugar responses by choosing foods containing complex carbohydrates and fiber, such as whole grains, fruit, and vegetables, and limiting sugary processed foods and sodas.
Reduce inflammation after eating by choosing foods that are high in ‘anti-inflammatory’ bioactive molecules such as polyphenols, found in colorful fruits and vegetables and other plant-based foods.
Understand your biology and choose foods that are less likely to cause unhealthy blood fat or sugar responses after eating.
This is not professional advice, please seek out a professional if you need help.
This video is created for educational purposes and awareness around different topics. Video may or may not be able to go fully in-depth in such a limited time.
If you care about wellness, please read studies about vitamin B that may help fight COVID-19, and reduce inflammation, and a diet that could help reduce inflammation in COVID-19.
Source: NutritionFacts.org (Shared via CC-BY)