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ACV Pills??

Commented on March 25, 2014
Created March 17, 2014 at 6:45 PM

So I found some Apple Cider Vinegar in pill form... (http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B001GAOG62/ref=ox_sc_act_title_1?ie=UTF8&psc=1&smid=A3GE99BTF4Y77N)

I knooooow it's better to drink the real stuff, but It would be nice to have these to pop before a meal, etc. Would they have health benefits without having the "mother"?

Has anyone tried these? Any feedback? Thanks!

86c97b2779feab3c330f5e1c5fea7e25

(2312)

on March 25, 2014
at 04:51 PM

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86c97b2779feab3c330f5e1c5fea7e25

(2312)

on March 18, 2014
at 02:59 PM

Thank you! I have some on the way and plan on having some before meals then doing warm water + ACV (with mother) + cayenne a few times/week. I don't have any problems with digestion but I've been focusing a lot more on gut health and keeping it healthy.

543a65b3004bf5a51974fbdd60d666bb

(4493)

on March 18, 2014
at 04:19 AM

The acid will also lower the GI/GL of your meals, which may be of use/interest to some as well;

phd/how-to-minimize-hyperglycemic-toxicity

543a65b3004bf5a51974fbdd60d666bb

(4493)

on March 18, 2014
at 04:08 AM

cont. i tried a larger dose capsule form as well (these, now-foods-apple-cider-vinegar-high-potency-450-mg-180-capsules). These seemed too strong for me, i got the sense of a slight burning in my stomach from them & also they would sort of 'repeat' on me, & i got a bad taste in my mouth (from memory, it was a while back now).

543a65b3004bf5a51974fbdd60d666bb

(4493)

on March 18, 2014
at 04:04 AM

i think if you just want to add some acid to your stomach during your meals to aid digestion, then they should help (imo). i used these ones nature-s-life-apple-cider-vinegar-250-mg-250-tablets for a while, they may have helped, but my digestion seems fine now, so i no longer use them.

From memory i chose these particular ones because a) they came in a small dose of 250mg b) they listed the min acetic acid content, which gave me the impression they had some quality control in place(?) c) they were tablets, not capsules (see next comment)

86c97b2779feab3c330f5e1c5fea7e25

(2312)

on March 17, 2014
at 10:35 PM

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3ce6a0d24be025e2f2af534545bdd1d7

(26217)

on March 17, 2014
at 08:38 PM

I was thinking about this in a different form: these tablets are about $0.06 per serving (two tablets) which are the equivalent of 2 tsp liquid ACV. That results in a cost of $0.18/ oz. which is same cost of liquid apple cider vinegar.... So at least you are not paying an exorbant amount. But it does beg the question, where is this vinegar coming from?

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1 Answers

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3ce6a0d24be025e2f2af534545bdd1d7

(26217)

on March 17, 2014
at 07:57 PM

looking around it appears that the few studies that used both pill and liquid form got the exact same result -- no effect in reducing blood pressure.

3ce6a0d24be025e2f2af534545bdd1d7

(26217)

on March 17, 2014
at 08:38 PM

I was thinking about this in a different form: these tablets are about $0.06 per serving (two tablets) which are the equivalent of 2 tsp liquid ACV. That results in a cost of $0.18/ oz. which is same cost of liquid apple cider vinegar.... So at least you are not paying an exorbant amount. But it does beg the question, where is this vinegar coming from?

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