When is cinnamon raisin not cinnamon?
FOX NEWS — As the summer holiday season approaches, you may want to rethink how much cinnamon you are eating.
A study published last week in the Journal of the American Dietetic Association found that consumption of cinnamon is no longer a healthy choice when it comes to the health of the digestive tract.
Researchers from the University of California, Irvine, found that consuming one cup of cinnamon daily could lead to serious health problems for those who consume too much.
They also noted that those who ate a lot of cinnamon could also experience digestive issues.
They also found that those people who ate cinnamon during the summer holidays were not getting enough fiber.
Researchers say that those foods contain high levels of fat, sugar and other unhealthy ingredients that are known to interfere with digestion.
They said that cinnamon is a good source of fiber, as it has a high content of monounsaturated fats, including those from olive oil, corn, canola and rapeseed oil.
They said the monoun, which includes both saturated and unsaturated fats from the plant, is good for the body and that it’s a good addition to many diets.
The study authors said that it was not known how much of the cinnamon was consumed by the participants.
They noted that the research was done in a healthy population and that many people had different dietary habits.
In a separate study, the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition found that cinnamon consumption is associated with a reduced risk of colorectal cancer.
Researchers at Johns Hopkins University, Columbia University and the National Cancer Institute found that people who drank two to four cups of cinnamon a day had a 42 percent lower risk of developing coloreccas cancer than people who consumed fewer than four cups a day.
Researchers also said that those consuming the most cinnamon during their study were also the least likely to develop coloreecal cancer, though they also noted they were likely to be the people who were consuming the least amount of cinnamon.
But some researchers said that the findings could not be generalized to the entire population because the researchers studied only adults.
Dr. Joseph P. Salas, a professor of medicine at the University College of London, told Fox News that the study did not prove that cinnamon causes colorecectal or other cancers.
He said that although there was some evidence that cinnamon intake could reduce cancer risk, there was no solid evidence that it actually did.
He also said it was possible that some people with certain diseases were consuming more cinnamon during a particular time period than others.
But Salas said he thought that the results could be useful to researchers studying the effects of cinnamon consumption on cancer risk.
The U.K. Health Protection Agency said in a statement that the association was based on the number of participants and was not based on their type of diet.
They pointed out that many foods contain cinnamon, which is used as an ingredient in many baking recipes.