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MONDAY, April 9, 2018 (HealthDay News) Forget what a hot chili pepper can do to your stomach: A new case report suggests that eating some of the hottest ones may give you a headache that can send you to the emergency room. The Super-Hot Pepper That Sent A Man To The ER: The Salt Carolina Reapers are some of the hottest peppers in the world. So hot, in fact, that for one man, participating in a pepper-eating. For one brave man, eating one of the hottest peppers in the world came with an unexpected side effect: Days of splitting headaches that prompted a trip to the emergency room. The unusual cas.
Along with RCVS, hot peppers have also been known to lead to other health problems. In 2016, a San Francisco man was sent to hospital with a 1-inch hole in his esophagus after he’d consumed a paste made out of ghost peppers. A ghost pepper is anywhere from 100 to 400 times hotter than a jalapeno, and 10 times hotter than a habanero pepper. If you’re thinking of entering a hot chili pepper eating contest, you might want to think twice, They only lasted a few seconds each, but the pain was so severe he went to the ER.
A 34-year-old man recently landed in the hospital due to excruciating headaches, as well as debilitating pain in his head and neck. The culprit? A Carolina Reaper he ate in a hot-pepper-eating contest. Learn about the lectins in peppers and other nightshade vegetables that can cause a host of inflammatory issues.
Then follow these tips to assess your particular sensitivity to them. Super-spicy snacks are scorching the snack scene. But too much hot pepper can give you belly pain, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, or a burning feeling in your gut.
Even kids are ending up in the ER. Why Hot Peppers Burn. In order to soothe the burn of a hot pepper, it helps to understand why it feels hot.The sensation of heat comes from capsaicin, the active compound in hot peppers, binding to the sensory receptors in your mouth or skin that detect heat. These neurons fire off a painful warning when they detect a temperature hot enough to harm tissue. While some can tolerate super hot peppers and champion spicy food for its health benefits, others have less-than-pleasant experiences and even wind up in the emergency room. Whether you love or hate the heat, one thing is certain: the more spice, the more it hurts.
When we eat very hot peppers, the brain receives “pain” signals that can result in an upset stomach, nausea, or vomiting, says Bazilian. The stomach reacts as if you’ve consumed a toxic substance.
List of related literature:
|from The Doctors Book of Food Remedies: The Latest Findings on the Power of Food to Treat and Prevent Health Problems From Aging and Diabetes to Ulcers and Yeast Infections|
|from Brocklehurst’s Textbook of Geriatric Medicine and Gerontology E-Book|
|from Dr. McDougall’s Digestive Tune-Up|
|from Meat Science and Applications|
|from Prescription for Dietary Wellness: Using Foods to Heal|
|from Why Stomach Acid Is Good for You: Natural Relief from Heartburn, Indigestion, Reflux and GERD|
|from Spectrum Reading Workbook, Grade 3|
|from The Encyclopedia of Nutrition and Good Health|
|from Clinical Drug Therapy for Canadian Practice|
|from The Green Pharmacy: New Discoveries in Herbal Remedies for Common Diseases and Conditions from the World’s Foremost Authority on Healing Herbs|