Eating 3 Bananas A Day Will Cut The Risk Of Stroke

The researchers from Britain and Italy have found that if anyone eats three or four bananas a day then he will free from the risk of stroke or heart attack. They have also found that if anyone maintains the tab of taking one banana at breakfast, one at launch and one in the evening then he will safe from suffering a blood clot on the area of the brain by around 21 percent, because bananas always provide much more potassium in order to reduce that.  

A report has comes in Daily Mail which has stated that their entire finding suggests that, more than a thousand of strokes can be prevented by reducing the amount of potassium rich foods like nuts, spinach, fish, lentils and milk.

Though, in this matter some of the previous studies already stated this same things, what they told would not create any matter because they had not yet been justified, but aside from that it is true that bananas can be played the key role for controlling the blood pressure and preventing the risk of stroke or heart attack.

To justify the overall matter, in this research the scientists have taken an average of 11 earlier studies dating back to the mid sixties and have polled the entire result for getting an outcome.

In general, a single banana contains near about 50 milligrams of potassium, that too much helpful in reducing low blood pressure and controlling the balance of fluids throughout the whole body.

You should be aware of the fact that even too little potassium can lead you towards nausea, irregular heartbeat, diarrhoea and irritability.

But in this matter, the researchers from the University of Naples and the University of Warwick interrupt that little bit by saying “In most of the countries the intake of potassium is under the recommended daily amount.”

So, if consumer eats more potassium rich foods and parallaly reduce their regular salt intake then their annual global death toll from strokes can be cut more than a million a year.

This entire thing was reported in the Journal of the American College of Cardiology earlier in this week.