Nutritional health effects of resveratrol
Resveratrol is a polyphenolic compound originally isolated from the roots of a plant of white squash (Veratrum grandiflorum) by the Japanese in 1940. Later, people also found the presence of resveratrol in the grape, and later found that many plants have it, such as mulberry, pomegranate, cranberry and blueberry, and even in peanuts. At first it was thought of as a phytoalexin - every plant in nature has a weapon of self-protection. Resveratrol is a phytoalexin produced during the growth of the grape itself to prevent mold infection.
In 1963, scientists discovered that resveratrol has anti-inflammatory and anti-oxidant effects, and then it has been found that resveratrol has a certain protective effect on cardiovascular. Cardioprotection is because resveratrol can dilate blood vessels and has anti-inflammatory and scavenging free radicals produced by oxidation.
Resveratrol is a natural antioxidant that reduces blood viscosity, inhibits platelet aggregation and vasodilation, maintains blood flow, prevents cancer from developing and developing, has anti-atherosclerosis and coronary heart disease, and ischemic Sexual heart disease, prevention and treatment of hyperlipidemia. The role of inhibiting tumors also has an estrogen-like effect and can be used to treat diseases such as breast cancer.
Therefore, proper replenishing of the body's resveratrol can make your body healthier.