Cayenne pepper is an integral part of every diet in the American culture for a long time. Cayenne pepper is a vegetable crop that is grown more than 6 thousand years ago in Mexico, central and southern parts of the American continent.

Today India is the largest producer and exporter of hot pepper and products based on hot pepper. Red chili pepper contains a vast amount of vitamin C, and carotene (vitamin A). Yellow, and in particular green chili pepper, contain less of these substances. Pepper is also an excellent source of B complex vitamins, including vitamin B6 dominates. It is rich in magnesium and iron. The high content of vitamin C affects the iron to be better absorbed than other foods, such as beans and grains.

The latest studies show that meals comprised of hot chili peppers can lower blood pressure in people who have a problem with hypertension, can reduce cholesterol and removes harmful substances from the blood.

Research in Korea showed that consuming hot pepper is one of the most reliable ways to reduce body weight. Entering the peppers in the body contributes to reducing the appetite and speeds up digestion and should be used as part of a meal, particularly in a program of diet food. Cayenne pepper kills prostate cancer. Scientists have also found that hot peppers are good against heart attack.

Regular intake of chili peppers reduces the cancer cells and prolongs lifetime by more than 30%, according to research on mice suffering from cancer, which is most similar to human DNA. “This means that, if the results translate to the human race, the cancer was beaten” says Professor Henry Patterson.

A study published in the Chronicle of medical research shows that hot peppers contain substances that activate TRPV1 receptors and contribute to the intestinal lining of new cells. “Our data also suggest that TRPV1 diet can suppress and destroy the cancerous tissue,” the researchers said.

As a result, researchers recommend the implementation of TRPV1 in combination with a COX-2, a drug used to treat arthritis and pain.

Dr Petrus de Jong, one of the authors of the study, said the “basic levels of EGFR activity is required to maintain normal intestinal flora and normal life cycle of cells in the gut. However, if EGFR signaling becomes uncontrollable, there is a risk of tumor formation. “