The good news is that the amount of EGCG used in the study may be found in a cup or two of Matcha tea, based on studies published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition of March 2008.A 2011 study published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition credited matcha green tea with the ability to significantly reduce LDL (bad) cholesterol. No surprise, the study also found that participants who drink matcha regularly improved HDL (good) cholesterol levels. american journal of clinical nutrition matcha
Nov 02, 2018 A 2001 study published in The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition found that the catechins from tea may reduce the risk of heart disease mortality. And a 2009 study published in Stroke found that drinking three cups of green (or black) tea every day could prevent stroke. Theres also a link between green tea and healthy cholesterol levels.
The American Society for Nutrition would like to announce the appointment of Dierdre K Tobias, ScD as the new Academic Editor of The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (AJCN). Dr. Tobias is a faculty member and nutrition epidemiologist at the Brigham and Womens Hospital and Harvard Medical School. Thats awesome. EGCGs are scientifically known to boost fat metabolisms and thermogenesis. A study in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition claims that matcha green tea produces an increase in energy expenditure (a measure of metabolism), combined with a significant effect on fat oxidation. Tweetamerican journal of clinical nutrition matcha