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Tart Cherry Concentrate

Tart cherries, also known as sour cherries, are the main type of cherry used to make commercial cherry pie filling and cherry-based desserts. But scientific research indicates that tart cherry juice may be an effective way to treat certain medical problems, including gout. Gout is caused by a buildup of uric acid crystals in the joints and tissues. Tart cherry juice is not only low in the compounds that can elevate uric acid levels, but it may directly work to lower uric acid.



Cherries contain anthocyanins, naturally-occurring plant compounds that have been found to have anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties. Some proponents suggest that cherries and their juice can aid in the prevention and/or treatment of conditions involving inflammation, such as:



Tart cherries have been reported to be a source of the sleep-regulating chemical melatonin, so some people take them to improve the quality of their sleep or to combat insomnia.





Some people use tart cherries to promote muscle recovery after physical activity.

Cherries are also said to be a remedy for gout.









Brain boost beverage

As people live longer, it's more important to understand the role nutrition plays in keeping our brains smooching along. In a recent study on cognitive function, 37 healthy adults between 65 and 80 were randomly assigned to drink two cups of tart cherry juice for 12 weeks. The researchers tested their subjective memory and

objective cognitive performance before and after the 12-week juice regime. "Daily tart cherry juice consumption may improve cognitive abilities," concluded the research team from the University of Delaware in the journal Food and Function. "This may be through anti-oxidative and anti-inflammatory properties of tart cherry and its

ability to lower BP."

Against Joint Pain

Drinking tart cherry juice leads to a pleasant pucker, but it's pretty hard to eat a bowl of tart cherries. According to a study published in Natural Products, a journal of the American Chemical Society, that is exactly what people with gout or arthritic pain might want to try .Authors of the study conducted at the University of Michigan for

the National Food Safety and Toxicology Center suggest that eating about 20 tart cherries could reduce inflammatory pain and benefit the eater with antioxidant protection. That number of cherries contains 12-25 milligrams of active antioxidant compounds, including anthocyanins that are also present in commercial pain relievers like aspirin and ibuprofen. "Daily consumption of cherries has the potential to reduce pain related to

inflammation, arthritis and gout," says Muralee G. Nair, the lead author of the study. "If you have pain from chronic arthritis, and aspirin bothers your stomach, eating a bowl of cherries may reduce that pain."

Headaches.

Check any internet forum on headaches and you'll find . users who recommend tart cherry juice based on their own experiences. That anecdotal evidence has been put to the test. In 2017 a 24-year-old American woman who had suffered from migraines for four years agreed to let a research team monitor her response to taking tart cherry juice as a form of migraine treatment. While taking juice, the patient used 91% less medication to treat her migraines, saw the duration of her headaches fall by 65% and the frequency by 78%.




Sports Recevery

It's been happening ever since nutrition scientists from Rutgers University issued a report called The Hidden Dangers of Sports and Energy Drinks. The study found that commercial sports and energy drinks can be harmful to children. Not surprisingly, Tart Cherry Juice has become one topic sports nutritionists are exploring in different recovery scenarios.





Marathon runners go the distance. After racing 26 miles though, they are at a higher risk for upper respiratory tract infections in the days after the event. A research team from the UK, led by Glyn Watson from North Umbria University and Lygeri Dimitriou from Middlesex University, found that marathon runners who drank tart cherry juice had lower markers for inflammation than the placebo group. That was true at both 24 hours and 48 hours after running a marathon. How about the runners in the placebo group who didn't drink the juice? 50 percent of them suffered from Upper Respiratory Tract Symptoms.

There were interesting results from tart cherry juice among cyclists as well as runners. Another study Howatson lead with high-intensity cyclists, found that the cyclists in the tart cherry juice group maintained more muscle function and experienced a reduction in some inflammatory responses following a simulated cycling race, compared to those consuming a placebo drink. The tart cherry juice group also appeared to maintain exercise efficiency which reduces the amount of oxygen that their muscles need to do work of cycling.


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