Treasure Green's Tea Oil Camellia™
Camellia Tea Oil is cherished by top gourmet chefs of China and Japan for its cooking versatilities and health benefits. This oil is low in saturated fat and high in monounsaturated fat, which makes it the ideal cooking oil for today's active healthy lifestyles.
Treasure Green Tea Oil Camellia™ provides a unique blend of fatty acids that contribute to good health. It is perfect for salads, vegetables, pasta, meat, chicken, fish, and seafood. With an infinite number of brands on the marketing, choosing a cooking oil should not be simply a matter of taste but also health. The right oil used correctly can offer many health benefits. Today consumers have one more choice in the list of healthy gourmet cooking oil.
Treasure Green Tea Oil Camellia™ is a new brand in a category of gourmet cooking oil. It is extremely healthy, loaded with Omega 3, and Omega 6 fatty acid as well as possessing a very high smoking point. Cold-pressed and unrefined oils are the best quality oils for consumption, as they are the richest in nutrients and have not been transformed by processing into bad oils.
However, using them appropriately is crucial¡ these oils can become unsafe if cooked at or above their smoking points. All oils have what are called smoking points, once they reach certain temperature during cooking due to high and extensive heat they will burn and become altered at the molecular level, releasing free radicals and acting as harmful trans fats in the body.
Tea Oil and Ageing
Tea oil is rich in various antioxidants (vitamin E, polyphenols, ¡K) which play a positive, biological role in eliminating free radicals, the molecules involved in some chronic diseases and ageing, and in extending life expectancy, which has been demonstrated in several epidemiological studies. Many ageing-related diseases are influenced by diet, in particular osteoporosis and deteriorated cognitive function.
Tea Oil and Skin
In human beings ageing leads to gradual structural and functional skin damage. Skin tissue goes through a number of changes. Some of the chief ones are that the inner and outer layers of the skin (dermis and epidermis) grow thinner, elasticity is lost, the area joining the dermis to the epidermis becomes less cushioned, fibrosis occurs with the accumulation of collagen and the tissue is less able to fight against and repair damage.
External factors, such as the sun's rays, speed up ageing by generating free radicals. Though cells are equipped with mechanisms that neutralise their action, it is possible to reduce cell damage by using inhibitors that lower the risk. One such natural inhibitor is tea oil, whose lipid profile is very similar to that of human skin.
On top of polyphenols, tea oil has a large proportion of vitamins A, D and K, as well as vitamin E, the main source of protection against the free radicals that produce cell oxidation. This makes it a good aid in specific therapies to treat skin disorders such as acne, psoriasis and seborrheic eczemas.
It has also been suggested that because of its pronounced antioxidant effect, tea oil could play a choice part in the prevention of continuous oxidation, one of the processes that influences the development of certain types of skin cancer. Vitamin E studies have begun, but these kinds of observations take a long time, which means that conclusive data are not yet available. However, the theory is that oleic acid is believed to play a major part in counteracting continuous oxidation.