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Oats are Healthy: But What Really Happens When Eaten on a Daily Basis

Have you ever wondered what happens when you eat oatmeal daily? We reveal what this cereal so complete and balanced can do for your body.

The Oatmeal is rich in fiber and antioxidants and, today has become one of the star food of some of the healthiest recipes.

Oatmeal is a cereal that contains minerals (magnesium, copper, iron, zinc, and manganese), B vitamins, calcium, and folic acid. Also, it provides more protein, fat, and minerals than other cereals.

You can mix it with vegetable milk to make a delicious porridge, with yogurt, with fruits, take it in cereal bars, or add it to your homemade muesli. Any form is good to enjoy its flavor and, above all, its properties.

eating oatmeal

Do you want to know what they are and what happens if you take it every day? Here we explain it to you.

It has a probiotic effect

Oatmeal is the perfect food for bacteria responsible for protecting our intestines. You could say it has a probiotic effect. Being a food rich in fiber, it also helps improve intestinal transit and prevents swelling.

It helps to lose weight

It is not that the oatmeal itself thins, but it has a satiating effect. If you take it between meals, you will feel fuller and, therefore, you can endure until it is time for lunch or dinner. You will also avoid being tempted to eat what you should not.


  • It is a powerful antioxidant

It contains avenanthramides or, what is the same, polyphenols that are found mostly in oats and that, thanks to their antioxidant properties prevent cell oxidation, regulate blood pressure, and prevent inflammation.

  • Oats help to regulate the levels of blood sugar.

Oatmeal contains complex carbohydrates that are absorbed more slowly. This makes blood sugar levels much lower, thus avoiding a peak in insulin or sugar rise.

  • It lowers cholesterol

If you have a little high cholesterol, you’ll be interested to know that eating oatmeal can also reduce it. Oatmeal is made up of beta-glucans, polysaccharides that help reduce ‘bad’ cholesterol and prevent the risk of heart disease and accidents, such as heart attack.

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Written by Sarah Gates

Sarah Gates has a passion for writing and inspired to engage in creative writing after completing her studies. For the past 4 years, she has been engaged in the writing of beauty and skin care. Sarah has also written a compilation of high school thesis. She claims to be a nerd and enjoys traveling, listening to music, watching movies and drinking coffee.


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