This is a detailed evaluation of why dissolvable vitamins are overall a better choice over swallowed vitamins with unnecessary additives, preservatives, and coatings. The vitamin industry is forming a TANK around the vitamin to protect it against the stomach acids and not to protect or benefit you. The concept of bypassing the stomach by changing the route of absorption from swallowing the vitamin to under the tongue placement is the main advantage that we present in today’s blog.
Most of us probably couldn’t pick out a monk fruit in the produce aisle, and truth be told, it’s not likely to catch your attention amidst luscious lemons, colorful apples, and vibrant oranges. But the monk fruit is getting a great deal of attention these days from health-conscious foodies, sugar-free devotees, and those in the diabetes community. Also known as luo han guo or siraitia grosvenorii, monk fruit is a gourd native to southern China and northern Thailand. Small and green, it looks a bit like a tiny melon. It's very sweet, and while the fruit can be used to make jam or jelly, it's mainly used as a sweetener. The fresh fruit is rarely available outside of the regions where it is grown. Dried monk fruit can be found in the U.S. at some Asian supermarkets.
A 2003 study showed that Stevia could potentially help lower blood pressure. The study suggested that the stevia plant might normalize blood pressure and regulate the heartbeat.
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