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ibusinesslines.com October 20, 2018


Cheese Every Day Could Keep The Doctor Away

04 December 2017, 06:28 | Melissa Porter

Cheese Every Day Could Keep The Doctor Away

Cheese Every Day Could Keep The Doctor Away

Previously it was possible to hear statements that is rich in fat and cholesterol cheese - not too useful product.

New research conducted by Chinese University, Soochow, has suggested that consuming 40 grams of cheese per day could reduce the chance of developing certain heart diseases. People who wish to keep up good health and to prevent the cardiovascular risks can consume one and half ounce that is 40grams of cheese on daily basis.

The researchers also claimed that calcium from dairy products such as cheese played a vital role in reducing fat in the body.

A recent research says that eating a regular amount of cheese every day may lead to decrease the risk of stroke and heart attacks.


Eating cheese promotes the growth of the level of "good" cholesterol and reduce the number of "bad" cholesterol in the blood, which is beneficial to the vascular system. This is why the British Heart Foundation advises heart disease patients to forgo cheese and replace it with yogurt or milk. According to official guidelines, an adult should get at least 2.5 serves of dairy every day, with one serve being 40 grams of cheese.

"There has been a lot of publicity over the last five to 10 years about how saturated fats increase the risk of cardiovascular disease and a belief has grown up that they must increase the risk, but they don't", said Ian Givens, from the University of Reading in the UK. "The biggest element in cheese appears to be the close association between calcium and fat". He also explained that there is some connection between fat and calcium in our body that makes fat less digestible.

"The number of participants in particular gives us a really clear global picture of the neutral association of dairy on heart disease risk, and some indications about the potentially beneficial effect of fermented dairy on heart health, although further studies are needed to confirm this".



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