The most common form of ACV can be found on the same shelf as all the other cooking vinegars. If you frequent health food stores you may come across pre-mixed drinks containing ACV. Just be mindful of the ingredient labels, as some drinks may add extra sugar and calories to help mask the bitter taste of vinegar.
Acetic acid, apple cider vinegar's active ingredient, can be found in other vinegar varieties, too, like balsamic and malt. There are some traditional Asian foods that contain a high amount of acetic acid from vinegar, although few studies have tested whether consuming these foods is as effective as supplementing with vinegar or acetic acid by itself. Vinegar is commonly used in sushi, kimchi, tom-yum soup, and salad dressings.
Will A Spoonful Of ACV Keep The Doctor Away?
Although there isn't much definitive evidence at this point to support the role of apple cider vinegar as a weight-loss tool or treatment for chronic diseases like type 2 diabetes and cancer, it is considered relatively safe to consume in reasonable amounts. It's definitely not a "miracle worker," but it could offer potential benefits, especially when it comes to blood sugar control.
If you do want to give ACV a shot, just make sure you don't go over the recommend 3 tablespoons a day, and you should be good to go.
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