While research is promising, there are certainly some drawbacks to adding vinegar to your diet – especially if you eat it with every meal.
First, vinegar is highly acidic and can damage the enamel within a few hours, as well as burns in the throat when taken undiluted or undiluted. "If you want to drink apple cider vinegar, dilute it in water – about 1 teaspoon in 8 ounces of water is a good starting point – to avoid burns to the esophagus or discomfort," says Cording. You can also safely consume it via foods like homemade salad dressings.
Another potential disadvantage of the apple cider vinegar diet relates to the role of the ACV in promoting the feeling of fullness. While this may be a welcome side effect for some people as it helps them to eat less, it can lead to indigestion in others.
Since ACV can alter insulin levels as mentioned above, it should be used with caution in people with caution, as this may alter the amount of insulin (or other diabetes medications) they need. If you suffer from diabetes, always consult your doctor to find out how much vinegar of any kind is safe.
In one case study, ACV consumption of 8 ounces (or 1