What happens to your body when you drink hibiscus every day in Ramadan?

2024-02-19 2024-02-19T17:42:17Z
طقس العرب
طقس العرب
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Weather of Arabia - Hibiscus is considered one of the famous Ramadan drinks that many people prefer to drink, and they can benefit greatly from it when consumed without adding large amounts of sugar. In this context, you should learn about the effect of eating hibiscus daily during the month of Ramadan on the health of the body, based on a report published by the “Eating Well” website.

The effect of eating hibiscus daily on the body

  • Lowering blood pressure

Some studies have shown that drinking hibiscus may contribute to reducing systolic and diastolic blood pressure levels compared to a placebo. However, if a person is taking medication to treat high blood pressure, it is necessary to consult a specialist doctor before taking hibiscus, to avoid any negative interactions.

  • Reducing cholesterol

Hibiscus drink also contributes to lowering cholesterol levels, which is an important risk factor for heart disease.

According to a review of several recent studies, hibiscus can lower harmful LDL cholesterol levels when consumed cold or hot. However, most of the time, HDL does not increase or triglycerides decrease.

  • Weight loss

Drinking hibiscus contributes to promoting weight loss and combating obesity, and one study has shown that eating hibiscus for 12 weeks may reduce fat and body mass index. It is worth noting that this action is done on the condition that a large amount of sugar is not added to the hibiscus.

  • Cleaning the kidneys of toxins

A few studies have shown the effect of hibiscus on kidney health, as it has been shown that this drink actually improves kidney function and helps relieve the symptoms of urinary tract infections. In addition, hibiscus acts as a diuretic, which helps the kidneys get rid of excess fluids in the body.

Read also: The benefits and importance of suhoor during the month of Ramadan


Source: elconsolto

This article was written originally in Arabic and is translated using a 3rd party automated service. ArabiaWeather is not responsible for any grammatical errors whatsoever.
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