The information in this article and throughout Trio Nutrition’s blog is for informational purposes only, and should never be mistaken for professional medical advice.
Organic green tea and apple cider vinegar are two popular beverages that have been linked to a number of health benefits. And, combining the two ingredients into one formulation may offer even more powerful health benefits.
Green tea extract has been associated with potential weight management benefits due to its metabolism-boosting and fat oxidation properties. Apple cider vinegar may also have a modest effect on weight control and insulin sensitivity. Overall, green tea extract and apple cider vinegar have both been shown to have potential weight management benefits. While more research is needed to confirm these findings, both supplements may be a helpful addition to a weight loss regimen.*
Organic green tea is a good source of catechins, which are antioxidants that have been shown to have a number of health benefits, including digestive health. Catechins can help to protect the stomach lining and promote healthy gut bacteria. They may also help to reduce inflammation and improve digestion. Apple cider vinegar has been traditionally used to aid digestion, potentially by increasing stomach acid production and promoting healthy gut bacteria. Acetic acid may help to kill harmful bacteria in the gut and promote the growth of healthy bacteria. It may also help to improve digestion and relieve constipation. Overall, organic green tea and apple cider vinegar may both be natural sources of antioxidants and nutrients that can support digestive health.*
Both organic green tea and apple cider vinegar contain antioxidants that may help protect the body against oxidative stress and reduce the risk of chronic diseases. Oxidative stress is a condition that occurs when there is an imbalance between the production of free radicals and the body's ability to neutralize them. Free radicals are unstable molecules that can damage cells and tissues, leading to a number of health problems and numerous diseases. Antioxidants can help to neutralize free radicals and protect the body from damage. Therefore, both organic green tea and apple cider vinegar contain antioxidants that may help protect the body against oxidative stress and reduce the risk of chronic diseases.*
Green tea may have a number of benefits for skin health, including reducing inflammation, protecting against sun damage, and promoting collagen production. Apple cider vinegar may have some benefits for skin health, such as reducing acne and improving the appearance of scars. Overall, green tea and apple cider vinegar may both be beneficial for skin health, but more research is needed to confirm these findings.*
Green tea may have a number of benefits for the immune system, including boosting the production of white blood cells and reducing inflammation. Apple cider vinegar may have some benefits for the immune system, such as killing harmful bacteria and viruses. More research is required to determine these findings.*
Organic green tea and apple cider vinegar are both healthy beverages that have been linked to a number of health benefits. There are a number of ways to combine organic green tea and apple cider vinegar. One way is to add a few drops of apple cider vinegar to your cup of green tea. Another way is to make a smoothie with organic green tea, apple cider vinegar, and other healthy ingredients. You can also add apple cider vinegar to your salad dressing or other recipes. Perhaps, the easiest way is to add Trio Nutrition’s Apple Cider Vinegar with Organic Tea formulation as part of your daily routine because there is no prep time required. You should strongly consider adding organic green tea and apple cider vinegar to your daily routine.
Cabrera, C., Artacho, R., & Giménez, R. (2006). Beneficial effects of green tea--a review. Journal of the American College of Nutrition, 25(2), 79-99.
Phung, O. J., Baker, W. L., Matthews, L. J., & Lanosa, M. (2010). Effect of green tea catechins with or without caffeine on anthropometric measures: a systematic review and meta-analysis. The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 91(1), 73-81.
Johnston, C. S., Kim, C. M., & Buller, A. J. (2004). Vinegar improves insulin sensitivity to a high-carbohydrate meal in subjects with insulin resistance or type 2 diabetes. Diabetes Care, 27(1), 281-282.
Yang, J., Li, L., Ruan, L., & Mo, Z. (2020). Apple cider vinegar modulates serum lipid profile, erythrocyte, kidney, and liver membrane