Okra, a vegetable native to Southeast Asia, is a common vegetable in Asia and South America.
But according to a new study, there’s a whole lot more to it than meets the eye.
A study conducted by researchers at Cornell University found that the vegetable is rich in alkalinity and may be beneficial for a variety of health issues, such as the development of Alzheimer’s disease.
A number of researchers have noted the vegetable’s ability to improve blood circulation and lower blood pressure, as well as the potential of kumqats in preventing heart disease and stroke.
However, the study also found that kum quat has a significant negative impact on the body’s ability of healing damaged tissue.
“The main implication of this study is that kamquats could be a promising new treatment option for various diseases associated with oxidative stress,” said study author Dr. Yvonne Kiely.
The results of the Cornell study, which was published online February 13, also found the kum qat contained a number of potential side effects that could limit its use in humans.
One of these side effects is that it may increase the risk of osteoporosis.
The researchers found that, for the elderly, kum QUAT may increase calcium loss from the bones.
This can increase the likelihood of osteomalacia, a condition that can result in bone loss, osteoporsis and bone loss over time.
The researchers also found it to increase the rate of heart disease in patients with cardiovascular disease.
“Osteomalacia is associated with increased risk of cardiovascular disease and other diseases associated and linked to cardiovascular disease,” the study concluded.