Certain fruits contain naringin — and they have this BIG benefit…
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Naringin — why men should get more
Naringin is a flavonoid present in the juice and peel of certain fruits.
It is broken down into the more potent naringenin in the intestine, after which it is absorbed into the bloodstream.
Both compounds have been abundantly studied, and have proven biological activity and usefulness for many conditions related to metabolic syndrome.
These conditions include lipid metabolism, inflammatory disorders, liver and renal function, cognitive decline, etc.
However, the most impactful use of naringin could be its effectiveness as a treatment for type 2 diabetes.
Not just in a healing sense, but in terms of correcting and improving the underlying condition which leads to diabetes.
This could have vast implications considering the “popularity” of this disease.
According to several sources, as many as five hundred millions adults live with diabetes around the world.
If we include all those who are in prediabetic state, we’re probably on the order of a billion people or more.
Diabetes is a very serious disease, which is purely a result of the inadequacies and stresses of modern life, including the consumption of commercial vegetable oils:
“The polyunsaturated fats are universally toxic to the energy producing system, and act as a “misleading signal” channeling cellular adaptation down certain self-defeating pathways. Diabetes is just one of the “terminal” diseases that can be caused by the polyunsaturated vegetable oils.” – Ray Peat (2006)
These polyunsaturated oils accumulate and promote an inflammatory environment which is extremely harmful to the oxidative metabolism and the ability of the cells to use glucose.
When this process is maintained, the inflammation and oxidative stress of diabetes lead to complications including cachexia (tissue wasting), liver, renal and heart disorders, as well as various eye problems.
As it turns out, naringin (and naringenin) appear to be protective against virtually all of the common considerations of diabetes: cardiovascular health, insulin resistance, hyperglycemia, liver health, atherosclerosis, inflammation, oxidative stress etc. (Alam et al., 2014)
Moreover, naringin can even be therapeutic for existing complications of diabetes such as diabetic retinopathy (degenerative retinal pathology):
Naringin attenuates inflammatory response, oxidative stress and NF-κB activation in experimental models of [Diabetic Retinopathy] – Liu et al. (2017)
There is much more to say about naringin, but it seems like at a fundamental level, its benefits are driven by the antiinflammatory and antioxidant effects…
Effects which help dampen the destructive influence of the polyunsaturated fats and other prodiabetic factors.
While there are not many human studies which can directly indicate a curative effect for diabetes, the evidence is overwhelmingly positive in animal models.
Naringin appears very safe for regular use, and a simple way to experiment with naringin is to take an extract as a daily supplement and monitor the changes.
In particular, mandarin oranges and grapefruit have the highest concentration in their peels and juices.
I avoid grapefruit because it promotes estrogen, so I stick to oranges and orange juice.
In terms of food, homemade marmalade with orange or lemon peels, and juice, can be an invaluable, natural source of naringin, as well as other beneficial flavonoids (e.g. hesperetin) and compounds.
This special breakfast can eliminate blood sugar problems in 2 weeks
It costs less than $1 to make, and it only takes a minute.
Men are using it to reverse blood sugar symptoms in as little as 2 weeks — and some are reporting a big boost in testosterone too.
That’s how you know it’s working, when blood sugar normalizes, symptoms disappear, and testosterone starts climbing.
Science Direct, Naringin. https://www.sciencedirect.com/topics/pharmacology-toxicology-and-pharmaceutical-science/naringin [Accessed on Nov 16, 2020]
Ray Peat (2006) - Diabetes, scleroderma, oils and hormones. https://raypeat.com/articles/articles/diabetes.shtml
Den Hartogh, Danja J, and Evangelia Tsiani. “Antidiabetic Properties of Naringenin: A Citrus Fruit Polyphenol.” Biomolecules vol. 9,3 99. 12 Mar. 2019, doi:10.3390/biom9030099
Alam, M Ashraful et al. “Effect of citrus flavonoids, naringin and naringenin, on metabolic syndrome and their mechanisms of action.” Advances in nutrition (Bethesda, Md.) vol. 5,4 404-17. 14 Jul. 2014, doi:10.3945/an.113.005603
Liu, Lihua et al. “Naringin attenuates diabetic retinopathy by inhibiting inflammation, oxidative stress and NF-κB activation in vivo and in vitro.” Iranian journal of basic medical sciences vol. 20,7 (2017): 813-821. doi:10.22038/IJBMS.2017.9017