Kelp (Fucus vesiculosus) common name of kelp applies to a broad range of seaweeds of many different species. But for those using herbs a lot, kelp probably refers to seaweeds of the brown algal order Laminariales which possess large, flat, leaf-like fronds. A class of brown algae called bladderwrack is generally used the most often for producing kelp products.
Iodine Content Controls Obesity
Kelp has many medicinal uses and claims attributed to it. One of the more popular is in controlling obesity. This role is attributed to the plant’s iodine content which is believed to stimulate the production of iodine-containing hormones that help keep you slim.
Doctors recognize that the thyroid gland is the body’s own pace-setter, either having our cellular engines merely poke along or else race at breakneck speed. When thyroid activity moves at a snail’s pace, fat isn’t burned rapidly enough and, therefore, accumulates in the body. However, when the thyroid accelerates faster, fat disappears more quickly before it can form deposits in body tissue somewhere.
The recommended intake of kelp tablets or capsules under the Nature’s Way label from your local health food store for weight control is at least two per day with a meal. If you are on a sodium-restricted diet, you should monitor intake with care.
Kelp (Fucus vesiculosus) is an ideal substitute for table salt and black pepper and should be used wherever these other two seasonings are called for. It’s a much healthier way to go with far fewer problems than either of the others are known to cause.
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