Spaghetti and macaroni are favorite foods for many people. Prepared quickly and in different ways, they are extremely delicious and alluring. Be that as it may, they have a place with unsafe foods, which ought not be expended over and over again, as they lead to weight gain. Canadian scientists, however, have a different opinion. Recently, they believe that paste can successfully become part of a healthy diet.
Many dietitians do not recommend pasta, spaghetti, and the like for people who want to lose weight. But the results of a recent study of the hospital “St. John ”in Toronto, published in BMJ Open magazine, could change these habits.
It turns out that the spaghetti and the so-called Italian paste are not so caloric (100 g of macaroni wheat contains about 350-370 kcal), but the meat and sauces added to them.
As per Canadian researchers, low glycemic file of paste makes it helpful. They do 30 similar control trials with about 2,500 people taking this type of pasta instead of another low-glycemic index diet. According to the data, the paste does not contribute to weight gain or body fat gain.
Actually, a few people who consume noodles, for example, spaghetti and noodles, experience weight reduction, albeit small.
People taking the experiment consume an average of 3 servings and a half of pasta a week instead of other carbohydrates. For more than 12 weeks of this regimen, 90% of them lost just over half a kilo, and if they had more sports.
Of course, the paste, combined with trans fats, can’t help losing weight, experts say. But they point out that when pasta is part of a healthy low-glycemic index diet, it is quite possible.
To be healthier, the paste we prepare must be of better quality, not the other way around. She should chew with teeth instead of sticking to them. Starch in ordinary pasta causes a sharp rise in blood sugar, while in the whole grain product things are different. In her gum, more saliva and digestive fermentations are released, preventing her from falling into the ball-shaped belly.