spice

(redirected from Spicy food)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
See: spirit
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
The following lifestyle practices were measured according to categories as stated in our questionnaire drinking tea and coffee, eating fried food and how often, eating spicy food containing green chilies/ red chilies, activity after meal, sleep/nap after meals, BMI as obesity is one of the risk factors for GERD, smoking and stress was assessed using perceived stress scale.
Barratt's experience lasted a total of three hours, and although he did not walk away with any lasting damage, his pride in eating spicy food was slightly tarnished.
31 ( ANI ): People who enjoy eating spicy food have lower blood pressure, thereby reducing their risk of facing a heart attack or a stroke, finds a recent study.
Stress and spicy foods appeared to play a major role in their occurrence.
sup][21],[22] reported positive relationship between spicy food and the risk of digestive tract cancer, whereas other studies showed no such relationship.
Mortality data was analysed together with information on spicy food consumption to examine associations.
Spicy food in the diet seems to contribute to longevity, a study of thousands of people in a Chinese registry finds.
A new scientific study, published in the British Medical Journal, has discovered that eating spicy food regularly not only tastes good, but could actually help you live longer.
The survey of 500,000 people, led by the Chinese Academy of Medical Sciences, found those who consume spicy food several times a week are also far less likely to die if they develop cancer, heart or respiratory disease.
It's impossible to draw a cause-and-effect inference between eating spicy food and deaths from cancer, heart disease and respiratory disease, the study's authors noted in calling for more studies on other populations around the world to test if the findings apply elsewhere.
e research also shows women are now the most common orderers of spicy food, with 23 per cent of women braving phalls and tindaloos, compared to 16 per cent of men.
A grandmother who sued a health board for PS35,000 after a bungled op left her unable to eat spicy food has agreed an out-of-court settlement.