Olive oil was Athena's gift to the ancient Greeks , but it's only more recently that the full value of this precious gift has been understood. It turns out that olive oil—especially extra-virgin olive oil —is quite good for your health and has several health benefits, from heart health to preventing cancer to weight loss to aging well. But not all olive oils are created equally and one type will benefit more than the others. Omega-3 fatty acids are important in preventing cardiovascular disease; the body transforms these acids into prostaglandins, substances that can block inflammation and help regulate heart, liver, and kidney function. Recent research has shown that in order to derive the maximum benefit from omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acids, you need to ingest them in the proper ratio, which is 1 part omega-3 to 10 parts omega Coincidentally, that is the ratio in which they are present in olive oil.
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Can Too Much Extra Virgin Olive Oil Be Bad for Your Health?
Cholesterol in Olive Oil
This Pyramid, which represents the optimal, traditional Mediterranean diet, is based on the dietary traditions of Crete and southern Italy in the s. It is structured in the light of nutrition research carried out in and presented by Professor Walter Willet during the International Conference on the Diets of the Mediterranean, held in Cambridge, Massachusetts. The Mediterranean Diet Pyramid underlines the importance of the foods making up the principal food groups. Each of these individual food groups offers some, but not all, of the nutrients one needs. Food from one group cannot replace that of another group.
Extra virgin olive oil linked to lower blood sugar and cholesterol
Mediterranean olive oil and homegrown rapeseed are fighting for our attention on supermarket shelves — but is one better than the other? By Jennifer Low. Clinically she specialises in disordered eating, bariatric surgery and IBS.
A Mediterranean diet rich in virgin olive oil may enhance the cardioprotective benefits of high-density lipoproteins HDL -- the "good" cholesterol compared to other diets, according to new research in the American Heart Association's journal Circulation. High levels of low-density lipoproteins LDL -- the "bad cholesterol" and triglycerides, a type of blood fat, are associated with an increased risk of heart and blood vessel diseases. HDL cholesterol is associated with a lower risk because these lipoproteins help eliminate the excess cholesterol from the bloodstream.