Eating Too Much Sugar or Sweets affect Your Memory Power

Eating Too Much Sugar or Sweets affect Your Memory Power

As soon as the name of Gulab Jamun, dessert, chocolate and donuts is heard, water comes in the mouth. Sweet food almost everyone likes. But do you know that by eating too much your memory can weaken your memory and you may be affected by brain disorders. According to the recent research, more sweet food than a limit affects your memory badly. This is in the study of Berlin’s Berlin-based ‘Charity University’ study.

Why the effect of sweet things on the brain?

Actually when you eat more sweet, then the amount of sugar in your blood (blood) increases. Due to the sugar in the blood, it causes obstruction of the brain and weakens the nerves. If you have a habit of eating more sweet daily, then your brain gets damaged in the long run, the first effect of which affects your memory.

Forgot the words and numbers after 30 minutes

Lowering the level of blood sugar, the brain is able to do its job well, which does not create a problem of forgetting. Researchers have concluded a study of nearly 150 people, who were around 63 years old. None of these participants had diabetes diagnosis. First of all, the researchers examined the level of glucose in the participants, as well as scanning their brain, also shaping the ‘hippocampus’. ‘Hippocampus’ is a part of the brain, which is considered responsible for memory. After this the participants’ test was tested. During this time, some words were given to him and he was asked to repeat it after 30 minutes. Those who had low blood sugars, they performed better in the test. Those who had high glucose compared to this, remember fewer words.

Finish Danger from Reduction of Blood Sugar

According to the chief researcher Dr. Agnest Floyle, “Even if normal blood sugars try to reduce the levels of their sugar, it proves beneficial for their treatment. At a young age, they do not have diseases like Alzheimer’s and dementia.

Memory affected even if not diabetes

“We know that alzheimer’s risk is caused by type 2 diabetes,” explains Dr. Claire Walton, Alzheimer’s Society’s Research Communications Manager. But this study indicates that even if there is no diabetes, blood sugar may be responsible for cure problems. To keep this under control, balanced eating and exercise can prove to be helpful.