If the last time you ate coconut in the Vesely bars, pulled from a treat or treat bowl, it's time to get back to the fruit.
As with avocados, the clatter in coconuts was high in calories and calories. Now we know that these are assets. “Coconut is a source of vegetable fat, and fat can contribute to satiety,” says Katherine Patton, a registered nutritionist at the Cleveland Clinic's Human Nutrition Center.
And the meat contains MCT oil or medium chain triglycerides. This is an extract that people put in smoothies and coffee. MCT oil has unique benefits. It seems that a decrease in the two main hunger hormones that motivate humans to eat less is a study in European Journal of Clinical Nutrition offers. And MCTs are more easily converted to energy compared to other sources of fat, such as animal meat, which is why athletes consider it to be training fuel.
Go to the problem of eating meat. Half a glass of grated coconut contains almost four grams of insoluble fiber, which contributes to intestinal health and lowers blood sugar. In addition, 30 percent of your daily needs require manganese, a key mineral for metabolism and bone formation. Pour grated coconut over oatmeal or yogurt, throw it into a fruit salad or cook pieces of dried coconut and dark chocolate – add almonds if you feel like a nut.
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