IT has long been recognized by experts that eating a high-salt diet is bad for you.
Eating lots of salt is associated withheart problemsand can increase the risk ofstroke, heart attack and even death There is sex.
But now scientists have found a way to enhance the taste of food without sprinkling dangerous white stuff.
New studies show that replacing salt with an alternative dietary salt, such as LoSalt, reduces the risk of cardiovascular disease.
Cardiovascular disease is one of the leading causes of death worldwide, andhypertensionis a major risk of premature death.
It is known that a diet high in sodium (compounds that make up salts) and low in potassium raises blood pressure.
In salt substitutes, a certain amount of sodium chloride is replaced by potassium chloride.
A new study found that using salt substitutes instead of salt can effectively lower blood pressure.
Researchers at Harbin Medical University in China have conducted several clinical trials involving approximately 30,000 people to determine how salt substitutes affect blood pressure. I examined the result.
Alternative salts were found to lower blood pressure in all participants and reduce the risk of premature death by 11%.
The study also found that alternative salts reduced the risk of cardiovascular disease by 13% and the risk of heart attack and stroke by 11%.
The findings suggest that doctors need to instruct patients to switch from salt to salt substitutes, he said.
They also used the findings from the government to "reduce dietary sodium intake, increase dietary potassium intake, lower blood pressure, and major cardiovascular events. Called for the implementation of a national health strategy to "prevent".
Meanwhile, according to a report released this week, the chances of a heart attack patientsurviving depend on the zip code lottery.
People living in London and the southeast are most likely to survive.
It is said that there are the best NHS cardiologists in these areas, but the care in the area is even worse.
UK hospitals serve 100,000 heart attacks patients annually — one every 5 minutes.