Studies show daily cinnamon intake is beneficial
A sprinkle of cinnamon on morning coffee is very tasty, but more studies reveal that cinnamon has healing powers as well.
Several university studies are backing what nutritionalists have known for sometime, that cinnamon has beneficial effects in regulating blood sugar, yeast infections, arthritis, cardiovascular and other diseases.
Nutritionalist Robert Redfern reports that cinnamon in combination with a regulated diet can help those with Type 2 diabetes. Follow the food plan found at ReallyHealthyFoods.com and you will be well on your way to good health, Robert says.
Several studies in the last few years back these practices. One study in 2003 shows that cinnamon along with a healthy diet may increase the amount of proteins that affect insulin. This can have a major impact on how the body manages sugar and reduce damage caused by unhealthy levels of insulin and insulin resistance.
Another study found that many household spices and herbs can play a role in lowering blood glucose levels. Researchers in this study also found that average, daily amounts of these spices and herbs found in daily cooking, can be enough to affect a positive change. Heat does not destroy its abilities, the study found.
One more study found that cinnamon has a beneficial effect on all factors associated with metabolic syndrome, a growing condition that is behind many of our obesity related problems.
Redfern has designed a formula supplement called Pancreas Plus + Support Spray, which normalizes blood sugar levels and assists with regeneration of pancreatic B cells and stimulates the natural production of insulin.
Redfern has been studying nutrition for more than two decades. He shares what he had learned with thousands of people around the world and has helped many achieve good health naturally.