Does Garcinia Cambogia Really Work? 🏠 [TRUTH] About Garcinia Cambogia


The truth about Garcinia Cambogia. Does Garcinia Cambogia Really Work? This is an intense, passionate debate where
doctors, biologists, and ordinary people desperate to lose pounds without strict diets involve
themselves daily. In this video, I’ve thought it would be better
to see what the specialists say concerning the truth about Garcinia Cambogia. The truth about the magical properties of
this exotic plant in losing weight diets. “Garcinia cambogia is primarily marketed as
a way to lose weight naturally with little to no additional effort. Some companies claim this supplement can help
people lose weight without additional exercise or dieting.” This is the way the Medical News Today introduces
a comprehensive article on the truth about Garcinia Cambogia. Well, if they express profound doubt, let’s
have a look at some uncontested pages, accessible to a broad public. These pages are not burdened with scientific
vocabulary and sophisticated terms. I chose this way to make my video on the truth
about Garcinia Cambogia to partially answer the question if Garcinia Cambogia really works. I did it because I want my video to be accessible
to a broader public. I hope I did it! I hope it will really help people thinking
of starting or continuing weight-loss diets, including supplement pills or extracts. If you liked my video, then please, express
your like to this video by pushing the thumbs up symbol, and share it. Subscribe to my channel and hit the tiny bell
to receive periodic emails about new uploads, trending ideas, fresh new and really �significant
changes. Thank you! For a Garcinia Cambogia review, the most important
topic would be “is Garcinia Cambogia beneficial?” Well, for this Garcinia review on whether
Garcinia Cambogia is useful or useless, I’ve thought of a different approach. There are tons of articles and videos on Garcinia
Cambogia. There are tons of Garcinia Cambogia reviews
as well. Therefore, I have thought of going to the
essential scientifical sources in order to find out what are the benefits of Garcinia. The Wikipedia collection of articles and scientifical
references is undoubtedly a way to find out more about this plant, with much use in dieting,
in weight-loss programs and various exotic meals. Here is what Wikipedia writes about this plant
family. I have done only some minor changes to make
the text easier to follow on display. I encourage you to go to the pages in Wikipedia
as every assertion there is followed by the scientifical indication of bibliography. Garcinia is a genus of flowering plants in
the family Clusiaceae native to Asia, America, Australia, tropical and southern Africa, and
Polynesia. The number of species is disputed; the Kew
Gardens recognize up to 400. Commonly, the plants in this genus are called
sap trees, mangosteens, garcinias, or monkey fruit. Many species are threatened by habitat destruction. The fruits are a food source for several animals,
such as the archduke butterflies of tropical eastern Asia which relish the sap of overripe
mangosteens. Garcinia species are evergreen trees and shrubs. The fruit is a berry with fleshy endocarp,
which in several species is delicious. The fruit of most species of Garcinia are
eaten locally; some species’ fruits are highly esteemed in one region, but unknown just a
few hundred kilometers away. The best-known species is Garcinia mangostana,
which is now cultivated throughout Southeast Asia and other tropical countries, having
become established in the late 20th century. Less well-known, but still of international
importance, are kandis with small round red fruits with subacid taste and melting flesh,
the lemon drop mangosteen with yellow fruit that looks like a wrinkled lemon, and the
thin-skinned orange button mangosteen. In addition, mangosteen rind extract is used
as a spice. It figures prominently in Kodava culture,
and Garcinia multiflora is used to flavor and color the famous b�n ri�u soup of
Vietnam. Garcinia gummi-gutta yields a spice widely
used in South Asia, in particular in Kerala, where it is called kodumpulli. Most species in Garcinia are known for their
gum resin, brownish-yellow from xanthonoids such as mangosteen, and used as purgative
or cathartic, but most frequently � at least in former times � as a pigment. The color term gamboge refers to this pigment. Extracts of the exocarp of certain species
are often contained in appetite suppressants, but their effectiveness at normal consumption
levels is unproven, while at least one case of severe acidosis caused by long-term consumption
of such products has been documented. Hydroxycitric acid, a chemical compound found
in mangosteen rind, is of high interest for diets in weight loss programs. Bitter kola seeds are used in folk medicine. Garcinia mannii is popular as a chew stick
in western Africa, freshening the breath and cleaning the teeth. Garcinia subelliptica, called fukugi in Japanese,
is the floral emblem of Mobuto and Tarama on Okinawa. The Malaysian town of Beruas derives its name
from the seashore mangosteen, known locally as pokok bruas. It has been used for many years by certain
African tribes as a tonic believed to increase ‘energy levels’ and to possess digestive and
fat-busting properties. Let’s now have a closer look at the well known
Garcinia, which mainly dominates our markets and diets. Garcinia gummi-gutta is a tropical species
of Garcinia, native to Indonesia. Common names include Garcinia Cambogia (a
former scientific name), as well as brindleberry, Malabar tamarind, and kudam puli. The fruit looks like a small pumpkin and is
green to pale yellow in color. Although it has received considerable media
attention purporting its effects on weight loss, there is liver toxicity associated with
commercial preparations of the fruit extract, with clinical evidence indicating it has no
significant effect on weight loss. Garcinia gummi-gutta is grown for its fruit
in Southeast Asia, coastal Karnataka, in India, and west and central Africa. It thrives in most moist forests. Garcinia gummi-gutta is one of several closely
related Garcinia species from the plant family Clusiaceae. With thin skin and deep vertical lobes, the
fruit of Garcinia gummi-gutta and related species range from about the size of an orange
to that of a grapefruit. Garcinia gummi-gutta looks more like a small
yellowish, greenish, or sometimes reddish pumpkin. The color can vary considerably. When the rinds are dried and cured in preparation
for storage and extraction, they are dark brown or black in color. Along the west coast of South India, Garcinia
gummi-gutta is popularly termed “Malabar tamarind”, and shares culinary uses with the tamarind. The latter is a small and the former a quite
large evergreen tree. Garcinia gummi-gutta is also called goraka
or, in some areas, simply souring fruit. Although few high-quality studies have been
done to define the composition of the fruit, its phytochemical content includes hydroxycitric
acid which is extractable and developed as a dietary supplement. Other compounds identified in the fruit include
the polyphenols, luteolin, and kaempferol. In late 2012, a United States celebrity doctor,
Doctor Oz, promoted Garcinia cambogia extract as “an exciting breakthrough in natural weight
loss”.Doctor Oz’s endorsements of dietary supplements having no or little scientific
evidence of efficacy have often led to a substantial increase in consumer purchases of the promoted
products. While it has received considerable media attention
purporting impact on weight loss, the evidence for Garcinia
Cambogia supports no clear effect, while gastrointestinal adverse events were two-fold more common over
the placebo in a 2011 meta-analysis, indicating the extract may be unsafe for human consumption. Adverse events associated with the use of
such supplements (“side effects”) � especially, liver toxicity, as well as gastrointestinal
issues � led to one preparation being withdrawn from the market. As an adverse effect, it is known that Hydroxycitric
acid can cause dry mouth, nausea, gastrointestinal discomfort, and headaches. There is also a potential for Garcinia Cambogia
to interfere with prescription medications, including those used to treat people with
diabetes, asthma, and clotting disorders. For culinary use, we would note that when
the fruit is sun-dried for several days, it becomes black with a shriveled body. Garcinia gummi-gutta is used in cooking, including
in the preparation of curries. The fruit rind and extracts of Garcinia species
are called for in many traditional recipes, and various species of Garcinia are used similarly
in food preparation in Assam, in India, Thailand, Malaysia, Burma, and other Southeast Asian
countries. In the Indian Ayurvedic medicine, “sour” flavors
are said to activate digestion. The extract and rind of Garcinia gummi-gutta
is a curry condiment in India. It is an essential souring ingredient in the
southern Thai variant of kaeng som, a sour curry as well. Well – these are the words in Wikipedia. Please, think well and read thoroughly before
you make any decision regarding your lifestyle. For more information about weight loss diets
and products, if you enjoyed watching this video, please, give it a thumbs up and subscribe. Don’t forget to hit the tiny bell to receive
periodic notifications when a brand new video is uploaded. I hope you’ve enjoyed my video and Thank you!

, , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ,

Post navigation

3 thoughts on “Does Garcinia Cambogia Really Work? 🏠 [TRUTH] About Garcinia Cambogia

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *