Myths And Facts Surrounding Apple Cider Vinegar

Myths About Braggs ACV


Intro by Nate:

Hey! If you are excited about reading a new article written by me…

I’m sorry, but this is not one of mine.

This article was written by a friend who wanted to contribute to TWL Fastlane.

I’m quite busy with my office job, so I’m not able to write frequently.

As you may know I wrote a few articles about bragg apple cider vinegar already, the last ones were:

FAQ About: Drinking ACV For Losing Weight

Juice Recipes: ACV Juice Recipes

I do not agree with all that is said below but I chose to published anyway because I think it’s important to have different viewpoints on the same topic.

I recommend you to read it carefully and research more about the topic if you at the end stay with any doubts.

To begin with you can read the articles I mentioned above. But feel free to make your own research all over the internet.

Anyway! Let’s jump right into the content. I hope you enjoy it!

If you want to contribute with the website too just hit me up in the contact page that is available in the footer.

There’s no shortage of controversy surrounding the use of apple cider vinegar for weight loss.

Does it work? Will it help you lose weight? Is it pure myth? Is it just a fad? Is it a fad that actually works?

There are so many different people shouting so many different viewpoints that it’s hard to know what to believe.

In this article, I’m going to talk about the facts as we know them pertaining to apple cider vinegar.

Specifically, you will know if apple cider vinegar really helps you lose weight.

What’s The Truth About Apple Cider Vinegar


Braggs Apple Vinegar Study

Supplement companies of all shapes and sizes are making some pretty fantastic claims about what apple cider vinegar can do for you.

Many are claiming that it can clear up congestion, stop acne in its tracks, whiten your teeth, boost your energy, get rid of bad breath, stop nighttime muscle cramps, fix sore throats, help you lose weight, and even stop the hiccups.

But is any of that actually true?

The supplement companies have a lot of incentive to promise you the moon when it comes to apple cider vinegar. After all, they’re the ones selling it to you.

But what about scientists and researchers? Where do they stand on the subject?

What Does Science Say About Apple Cider Vinegar


Facts About Braggs Vinegar

The truth is: not much.

There is very little research on apple cider vinegar and how it affects the body. So far, researchers have been unable to establish a relationship between weight loss and apple cider vinegar.

Now, this lack of research doesn’t mean that it’s a total myth that apple cider vinegar helps you lose weight. After all, since there hasn’t been a ton of research on the subject, it means the question is still open.

However, what it does mean is that any claims that apple cider vinegar helps you lose weight (or helps cure diabetes, or any other health condition) is very, very premature.

You need positive proof of a claim before you can make it and expect anyone to believe you. After all, I could say that Saturn’s rings are made of rock candy, and then claim that since there’s no research on the subject I’m right – but I would be justifiably laughed out of the room.

All the companies that are promising every health benefit under the sun from drinking apple cider vinegar are selling you a promise that hasn’t been proven or even examined all that much.

Bottom line? There is no concrete evidence that apple cider vinegar helps with weight loss.

Are There Any Side Effects?


If you’ve been taking apple cider vinegar regularly, or you want to start, there are a couple of side effects on the body that you should be aware of.

Apple cider vinegar contains about 5 to 20% acetic acid. That’s a high enough concentration that in bigger or more regular doses it can harm your body tissue.

What’s more, when you combine the acetic acid with the gastric acid in your stomach, you could worsen health conditions like heartburn and other digestive woes.

Drinking too much apple cider vinegar can also cause esophagus erosion. In addition, the acid in apple cider vinegar can strip the enamel that protects your teeth.

If you’ve been having heartburn while taking apple cider vinegar as a supplement, stop and wait to see if you start to feel better.

So What’s The Best Way To Lose Weight?


Thinking About Bragg Apple Vinegar

If you want effective, sustainable weight loss, the best way to go about it is through a combination of diet and exercise.

Find out how many calories you should be eating per day by using a daily calorie calculator.

Then, make sure you’re running about a 500 calorie per day deficit on that number.

You can create that deficit through your diet (by eating about 500 fewer calories than it says), or through exercise (by burning 500 extra calories per day), or by a combination of the two.

When you run a 500 calorie daily deficit, you should burn a pound of fat per week – which will translate into big results and give you healthy habits that make sure the weight falls off and stays off your body for good.

If you are interested in aggressive fast loss check out The Weight Fastlane System.

People have lost up to 100 pounds in 10 weeks. It doesn’t make sense. But you can see the proof on the home page of this website.

If you haven’t seen it yet, just do yourself a favor and click on the link below:


Get Know TWL Fastlane System



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