Top Apple Cider Vinegar Alternatives: ACV substitutes- Thomas DeLauer

Top Apple Cider Vinegar Alternatives: ACV substitutes- Thomas DeLauer

Top Apple Cider Vinegar Alternatives: ACV substitutes- Thomas DeLauer

New To Keto But Want To Grow Your Knowledge?

More specifically, you want help with Top Apple Cider Vinegar Alternatives: ACV substitutes- Thomas DeLauer?

alright are you tired of hearing everyone talking about this stuff you’re tired of Thomas the Lauer talking about the benefits of apple cider vinegar and now every time you go on YouTube seems like every single fitness gurus touting the benefits of apple cider vinegar I will be the first to admit that I love the stuff and I am a huge proponent and a huge advocate for its use but I also want people to know that there are other things that you can utilize and give you similar benefits to acetic acid which is the active component in apple cider vinegar so in this video I’m gonna give you a few different things that you can start using if apple cider vinegar isn’t exactly your cup of well apple cider vinegar but first let me say aside from the acetic acid that’s in apple cider vinegar there’s one very unique thing that other things just don’t come close to and that’s the fact that the mother which is usually the active or the biologically active component of the apple cider vinegar is very very powerful contains unique protein strands and different enzymes that actually literally help your DNA and your RNA and help digestion so although apple cider vinegar is going to be the top of the food chain when it comes down to this list I do want you to know that it’s for that reason ok but let’s talk about the acetic acid because by and large that’s the main component of apple cider vinegar that makes it so awesome and makes it unique and there’s a lot of studies that have pointed to the different benefits of apple cider vinegar but they’re usually linking right back to that primary component which is acetic acid now this acetic acid does two main things within our body that we’re concerned with at least when it comes down to fat burning one is going to be reducing your glucose levels and the other is going to be improving the glycemic index of a given food or improving the satiety that’s resulted from a given food what that means is when you eat something apple cider vinegar can reduce the impact on your body as far as the negative implications are concerned so let’s take a look at some science the Journal of diabetes research did a study not that long ago that took a look at apple cider vinegar and acetic acid in particular and what they found was that there’s a direct relationship with the consumption of acetic acid and fasting glucose levels in fact quite dramatically they found that fasting glucose levels in type 2 diabetics decreased dramatically after just one to two applications of apple cider vinegar or acetic acid now what blood sugar is is going to be ultimately the energy that’s flowing around through your body in the bloodstream so if we increase glucose uptake and reduce fasting glue it means the cells are using that glucose for energy versus it just floating around in the bloodstream now they also found in the same study that apple cider vinegar or acetic acid ended up reducing plasma levels of triglycerides and also plasma levels of insulin and again if you’ve seen my videos before you know that insulin is definitely going to be a big root of why or why not we either burn fat or don’t burn fat but also when you can reduce plasma levels of triglycerides you reduce the essential storage of adipose tissue you’re making life a lot easier for yourself making a lot harder for your body to actually store fat so additionally the European Journal of Clinical Nutrition published a study that took a look at the satiety hormones and the glycemic index of a given food when used in conjunction with of course acetic acid what they did is they gave test subjects 1.1 grams of acetic acid or 1.3 or 1.5 or 1.7 grams of acetic acid so what they found was that there is a direct relationship with how much acetic acid was consumed and the levels of satiety hormones so as there was more acetic acid in the picture there was much more satiation meaning test subjects were not nearly as hungry but they also found there was a significant decrease in blood glucose levels again linearly based on how much acetic acid they were consuming the 1.7 gram acetic acid group ended up having a much more dramatic reduction in fasting blood glucose than the 1.1 group of course thus proving that acetic acid is really where the magic lies okay so let me give you the alternatives because that’s what you’re really here for the first thing you need to know is that acetic acid is in all vinegars it’s not just apple cider vinegar so again apple cider vinegar has some unique benefits because it has the mother involved okay a lot more enzymatic activity different protein strands but any vinegar that you use so if you end up using balsamic vinegar on your salad you’re still going to get the benefits of acetic acid in fact most of the studies that tout the benefits of apple cider vinegar are telling the benefits of acetic acid okay so you get all the benefits of that if you’re just putting some vinegar on your salad the next thing I want you to be paying attention to is going to be having fermented foods okay we’re talking about things like kimchi we’re talking about things like sauerkraut those utilize the same vinegars to instill the fermentation process so they’re going to contain high amounts of acetic acid if as the fermentation process occurs you’re going to have even more acetic acid that is produced now additionally you can use kombucha in the same fashion the only reason that people don’t want to use kombucha is because acetic acid that’s coming from apple cider vinegar it couldn’t be used in a fasted state and essentially not break a fast whereas if you were gonna have kombucha or if you were gonna have sauerkraut or kimchi you’re breaking a fast and you’re going to you listen a little bit of an insulin response whereas if you have straight acetic acid coming from apple cider vinegar you’re not eliciting that insulin response so it’s safe to do in a fasted state or safe to do immediately when you wake up in ketosis now one of the things that you may be shocked to know is that if you use some no sugar added ketchup you can get a very similar benefit to having a tablespoon of apple cider vinegar again you’re not having the benefits of the protein strands and the enzymatic activity but you are going to get the fasting blood glucose reduction that’s what we’re really after when it comes down to burning fat so the short answer is if you’re after apple cider vinegar for body composition reasons remember that you can use all kinds of vinegars but if you’re after it for the myriad of other health benefits you may just want to suck it up quite literally because you’re gonna want to use a straw so you don’t hurt the enamel on your teeth when you’re using apple cider vinegar and really just get on the ACV train now don’t just listen to every single guru that’s out there in the internet telling that apple cider vinegar is gonna fix all of your injuries and fix all of your health concerns but it is definitely something that you can add to your diet and will be a value add to whatever you’re after as far as your health journey is concerned as always keep it locked in here in my channel and I will see you in the next video

This Post Was All About Top Apple Cider Vinegar Alternatives: ACV substitutes- Thomas DeLauer.
Top Apple Cider Vinegar Alternatives: ACV substitutes- Thomas DeLauer

Here’s The Video Description From YouTube

Please Subscribe for 3-4x Videos per Week + Live Broadcasts!

Top Apple Cider Vinegar Alternatives: ACV substitutes- Thomas DeLauer…

Why ACV is Good for You: Vinegar has been used to fight infections, heal wounds, and manage diabetes for more than 2,000 years.1 Based on scientific studies, it appears that acetic acid content is what gives ACV its health benefits. Studies support two main benefits of acetic acid: reducing glucose response and increasing satiety. These benefits are especially important for those with diabetes and for managing weight, respectively.1

Antiglycemic Properties: Case Study-

In a 2015 study published in the Journal of Diabetes Research, researchers performed a randomised, crossover study on humans to determine the effect of vinegar on glucose metabolism in muscle.2 Muscle is the most important tissue when it comes to insulin-stimulated glucose disposal.
Eleven subjects with type 2 diabetes consumed either vinegar or placebo before a mixed meal, and then consumed the opposite one week later. Multiple measures were taken, including preprandial and postprandial (at 30-60 in for 300 min) plasma glucose, triglycerides, insulin, glycerol, and nonesterified fatty acids (NEFA). Muscle blood flow and glucose uptake were also calculated. As compared to placebo, vinegar increased forearm glucose uptake, decreased plasma glucose, insulin, and triglycerides, and did not change glycerol and NEFA. These results indicate that in individuals with type 2 diabetes, vinegar reduces postprandial hyperinsulinemia, hyperglycemia, and hypertriglyceridemia without affecting lipolysis. As an increase in glucose uptake by the muscle was observed, it is possible that the effect of vinegar on glucose metabolism is thanks to an improvement in skeletal muscle insulin action.

Antiglycemic + Improved Satiety: In a 2005 study published in the European Journal of Clinical Nutrition, researchers measured the effect of white bread and vinegar with varying concentrations of acetic acid on blood glucose levels and satiety of 12 healthy human subjects.3 White bread was consumed either alone or with vinegar containing 1.1, 1.4, or 1.7 g acetic acid. Blood glucose concentrations were taken 30 minutes post-meal and measures of hunger/satiety were taken at before the meal and 15 minutes post-meal. It was found that feelings of satiety increased linearly with the quantity of acetic acid consumed with the meal, and that blood glucose concentrations were significantly reduced in all acetic acid concentrations when compared to the control. This effect was strongest for the 1.7 g acetic acid and weakest for the 1.1 g acetic acid. This study demonstrates that foods containing acetic acid may help individuals to feel more full, thus being less likely to eat too much. Both studies demonstrated a benefit in the body’s ability to process glucose when acetic acid was consumed.

What Other Foods have Acetic Acid? Luckily, even if you don’t like ACV, you can still obtain acetic acid from your diet in other forms. Here are some options:

1. Any vinegar – even balsamic vinegar, which you can use on salads
2. Pickled products that have been pickled in vinegar – pickles, sauerkraut, relish
3. Kombucha tea
4. Ketchup and mayo, as both contain vinegar

You may also take ACV capsules to avoid the harsh taste while still getting the benefits.


1. Vinegar: Medicinal Uses and Antiglycemic Effect

2. Vinegar consumption increases insulin-stimulated glucose uptake by the forearm muscle in humans with type 2 diabetes

3. Vinegar supplementation lowers glucose and insulin responses and increases satiety after a bread meal in healthy subjects.

Thanks For Joining Us