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Cold Pressed Cooking White Sesame Oil

Cold Pressed Cooking White Sesame Oil

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Sesame oil is one of the most popular cooking oils, not only in India but also Asian countries as well. It has a huge number of health benefits like being rich in Omega 3 & 6 which lowers the risk of developing heart disease along with LDL Cholesterol. The use of this oil daily also improves your digestion in the long run.

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Sesame oil is one of the most popular cooking oils, not only in India but also Asian countries as well. It has a huge number of health benefits like being rich in Omega 3 & 6 which lowers the risk of developing heart disease along with LDL Cholesterol. The use of this oil daily also improves your digestion in the long run.

1 High in antioxidants

Sesame oil contains sesamol and sesaminol, two antioxidants that may have powerful effects on your health.

Antioxidants are substances that help reduce cell damage caused by free radicals. An accumulation of free radicals in your cells may lead to inflammation and disease.

A one-month study in rats found that taking sesame oil supplements protected against heart cell damage.

In that same study, antioxidant activity increased in rats that received either about 2 or 5 ml of sesame oil per pound (5 or 10 ml per kg) of body weight daily.

Sesame oil may have similar effects when used topically. One study in rats showed it may reduce cell damage by inhibiting compounds like xanthine oxidase and nitric oxide, which produce free radicals.

2 Has strong anti-inflammatory properties

Chronic inflammation can be harmful and lead to illness, which is why it’s important to limit it as much as possible.

Traditional Taiwanese medicine has long employed sesame oil for its anti-inflammatory properties, using it to treat joint inflammation, toothaches, and scrapes.

More recently, animal and test-tube studies have shown that sesame oil can reduce inflammation, which may be one of its main health benefits.

For example, test-tube studies have found that sesame oil reduced inflammatory markers, such as nitric oxide production. However, more studies in humans are needed.

3 Good for your heart

Sesame oil may support healthy blood sugar regulation, which is especially important for people with diabetes.

One study showed that putting rats with diabetes on a 6% sesame oil diet for 42 days resulted in significant reductions in blood sugar, compared with rats that were not fed the oil.

Sesame oil may even play a role in long-term blood sugar regulation.

A study in 46 adults with type 2 diabetes found that taking sesame oil for 90 days significantly reduced fasting blood sugar and hemoglobin A1c (HbA1c), compared with a placebo group. HbA1c levels are an indicator of long-term blood sugar control.

4 Helps to control blood sugar

Sesame oil may support healthy blood sugar regulation, which is especially important for people with diabetes.

One study showed that putting rats with diabetes on a 6% sesame oil diet for 42 days resulted in significant reductions in blood sugar, compared with rats that were not fed the oil.

Sesame oil may even play a role in long-term blood sugar regulation.

A study in 46 adults with type 2 diabetes found that taking sesame oil for 90 days significantly reduced fasting blood sugar and hemoglobin A1c (HbA1c), compared with a placebo group. HbA1c levels are an indicator of long-term blood sugar control.

5 Helps to treat arthritis
May help treat arthritis

Osteoarthritis affects nearly 15% of the population and is a common cause of joint pain.

Several rodent studies have linked sesame oil to improvements in arthritis.

In one 28-day study, researchers gave the oil to rats at daily doses of 0.5 ml per pound (1 ml per kg) of body weight. The rats experienced reduced markers of oxidative stress and arthritic symptoms, such as joint pain.

Although animal studies have demonstrated that sesame oil may offer arthritis relief, research in humans is needed.

6 Helps in healing wounds and burns

While sesame oil can be consumed for its health benefits, it may also be used topically for wounds and burns.

Ozone is a natural gas that can be used medically. Its clinical use dates back to 1914 when it was used to treat infections during World War I. Oils with ozone added to them — known as ozonated oils — are used topically to treat various skin conditions.

In one rat study, topical treatment with ozonated sesame oil was linked to higher levels of collagen in wound tissue. Collagen is a structural protein necessary for wound healing.

Other studies have demonstrated that topical treatment with sesame oil reduced burn and wound healing time in mice, though human research in this area is lacking.

The oil’s ability to speed the healing of wounds and burns can likely be attributed to its antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties.

7 Protects against UV rays

Some research shows that sesame oil may protect against damage from UV rays, which can harm your skin. This effect is likely largely due to its high antioxidant content.

In fact, it has the ability to resist 30% of UV rays, while many other oils, such as coconut, peanut, and olive oils, can resist only 20%.

Several sources claim that sesame oil can be a good natural sunscreen and has a natural SPF. However, there is limited research on its effectiveness to protect from the strong rays of the sun, so it’s best to use sunscreen.

8 Improve sleep quality
May improve sleep quality

One study showed that dripping sesame oil on the foreheads of 20 participants during seven, 30-minute sessions over a 2-week period improved sleep quality and quality of life, compared with a placebo treatment.

9 Topical application may relieve pain
Topical application may relieve pain

Some studies have shown that a massage with sesame oil may help reduce arm and leg pain.

Easy ways to add it to your diet

Sesame oil adds a delicious and nutty flavor to a wide variety of dishes. It’s a popular ingredient in Asian and Middle Eastern cuisine.

There are several varieties of this oil, each offering a slightly different flavor and aroma.

Unrefined sesame is light in color, offers a nutty flavor, and is best used when cooking at a low to medium heat. Refined sesame oil, which is more processed, has a neutral flavor and is best for deep- or stir-frying.

Toasted sesame oil has a deep brown color and delicate flavor that makes it best suited for dressings and marinades.

Here are easy dishes in which you can add sesame oil into your diet:

  • stir-fries
  • sesame noodles
  • marinades for meat or fish
  • vinaigrettes
  • sauces or dips

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