What are the benefits of cocoa for the brain and memory? What are the benefits of cocoa for the brain and memory?

What are the benefits of cocoa for the brain and memory?

What are the benefits of cocoa for the brain and memory?

Eating cocoa helps slow down the aging process, improve memory, prevents the development of cardiovascular diseases, and also protects against cirrhosis and diabetes.

Dr. Tatiana Zaletova, a nutrition expert specializing in herbal medicine and nutritional support, points out in an interview with Sputnik Radio that cardiovascular diseases are one of the main causes of death in developed countries. Cocoa, like other products containing antioxidants, helps prevent these diseases.

She says: “Cocoa is rich in antioxidants, meaning it protects against aging, as well as against atherosclerosis and cardiovascular disease. The biologically active compounds found in cocoa reduce platelet aggregation, which also helps prevent myocardial infarction and stroke. Therefore, it can be said that the drink "Prolongs life."

The doctor points out that the antioxidants and flavonoids found in cocoa work to improve memory and attention, which weaken with age. Therefore, cocoa increases the ability to learn and endure physical activity. In addition, cocoa drink contains beneficial components for those who suffer from liver dysfunction.

She says: “There is evidence that substances found in cocoa help patients suffering from cirrhosis. Of course, the drink will not be a cure, but it can slow the progression of the disease. Cocoa can also be an auxiliary part in the complex treatment of various diseases that lead to cirrhosis of the liver.” Such as viral hepatitis and non-alcoholic fatty liver disease.

According to her, cocoa helps prevent diabetes and some types of cancer. But the drink should be consumed without milk and sugar 2-3 times a week.
 

Study: Cancer is affecting young people all over the world

Doctors point to an increase in young people being diagnosed with various types of cancer all over the world, especially in North America, Western Europe, and Australia.

According to The Wall Street Journal, the number of people under the age of fifty with cancer has increased by 12.8 percent over the past twenty years.

“The numbers mentioned in the study challenge the common belief that cancer is a disease of the elderly,” says Monique Gary, chief of oncology at Grand View Health in Pennsylvania.

According to Dr. Andrea Cherchik, of Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center in New York, these statistics may be due to environmental degradation, a change in eating habits, or some other phenomenon that has not yet been identified to this day.

Researchers put forward many hypotheses related to cancer, which is also affecting young people, ranging from a sedentary lifestyle to the presence of microplastics in the air.

The relationship between cancer and eating habits has already been confirmed. Scientists have proven that people who eat excessively during adolescence are more likely to develop cancer later. It has also been proven that there is a relationship between cancer and excess weight.

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