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you are visiting: home » products » Ron Ron » composition » hops (Pag. 1) » hops (Pag. 2)
Hops - Pag. 2

Ron Ron:

Hops (Humulus lupulus): ingredient of Ron Ron

want to reduce the risk of cancer? try with beer and steak! beer, a potion anticancer?
Willam Loob - Source:

Hops (Humulus lupulus): ingredient of Ron RonAn apple a day, according to popular tradition, keeps the doctor away. Now, according to a team of Japanese researchers on cancer, even a pint of beer with grilled steak might be an idea not so wicked.
The results of a study conducted by researchers at the University of Okayama provides evidence that beer can actually help counteract the carcinogenic effects of a class of compounds found in cooked food. The study specifically examined the effects of beer on the mutations caused by these compounds which are the first steps in changing healthy cells into cancer cells. The results were published in of January 1999 of the Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry.
The researchers examined the effectiveness of 24 different beers in annul mutations associated with different types of heterocyclic amines produced when applying heat to food. The protein-containing foods produce particularly high levels of the compounds, and their connection with processes of tumor formation was reported for the first time more than ten years ago.

Hops (Humulus lupulus): ingredient of Ron RonThe beers were being tested around the world and included 17 light beers, four dark beers, two red and two non-alcoholic. Interesting to note that the researchers discovered that dark beers have demonstrated more pronounced effects in inhibiting mutations linked to cancer, while the non-alcoholic beer and one of the light beers showed no effect. The findings of this study help to reinforce the idea that hops may have anticancer properties, as reported previously by other scholars.

In a 1995 study, conducted by another group of Japanese researchers, experiments have demonstrated that flavonoids in hops (the yellow pigments in the open flowers) inhibit an inflammatory reaction in the cells of human skin cancer.
Another study by researchers at Oregon State University in 1998 has also shown that flavonoids were toxic to certain human cancer cells, although they were well tolerated by normal non-cancerous cells of the same type of human tissue.

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