Thursday, October 13, 2011

The Advantages of the African Wild Mango

Nature truly produces magnificent things; and most of them lay undiscovered for years. An example is the African Wild Mango. This fruit may have been used by Africans to provide nourishment for a long time but its popularity became widespread just recently. Scientists discovered that the fruit is effective in losing weight - and this a fact millions welcome.

The African wild mango hails from the forests of West Africa. It is not a mango per se but because it looks like one, it has earned its name. Its first recorded wide scale use was about 200 years ago when it was chosen to feed an entire Nigerian Benin army. It was only about 20 years ago that formal testing to prove its claimed medicinal properties began.

Based on clinical studies, the fruit benefits the body in two ways: a.) it helps boost the metabolism and b.) it suppresses the appetite. If you think of it, the African Wild Mango attacks the main reason why obesity happens. If people eat just the right amount of food and dislodges fats immediately from the colon, they will not gain too much weight. Therefore, the fact that the fruit helps decrease the levels of bad cholesterol and encourages the proliferation of good cholesterol is proof that it is heaven-sent. In addition, even though you eat less than what you're used to, you would still feel full longer. Isn't that great?

As if all the goodness indicated above isn't enough, do you know that the African Mango  also helps regulate the body'd glucose level? Yes, the fruit proves to be beneficial to people with diabetes by improving the body's means of absorbing sugar. If this isn't one of nature's finest, I wouldn't know what is.


African Mango is the sensational new diet which has just arrived in Australia from the USA.
This diet has been passed down from generation to generation in Africa but now the cat is out of the bag!
Doctors and diet gurus alike are singing the praises of this amazing super fruit!african mango

Post a Comment


Twitter Delicious Facebook Digg Stumbleupon Favorites