Hot peppers and health

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From Northwestern University's Meddill School of Journalism, October 2, 2007:

Dawn Jackson Blatner, registered dietician and author, said people need to get creative in the ways they incorporate these little red, green, yellow, red and orange vegetable fireballs to acquire a taste for some of nature’s piquant foods. ...

“The first take home message for people is that these foods taste good and it can be good for you too,” the Chicago-based nutrition expert said.

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Hot peppers and weight

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Science News from Science Daily, April 28, 2010:

[F]ood scientists can tell you that hot peppers contain a substance called capsaicin that not only adds spice to our foods but can actually cause your body to heat up.

[T]here is growing evidence that the body-heat-generating power of peppers might even lend a hand in our quest to lose those extra inches accumulating around our collective national waistline.

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