White rice wine, an inexpensive alternative to white rice for pain relief, could be a boon for athletes who suffer from the debilitating pain of a broken arm, a recent study suggests.
Researchers in Canada found that the use of white rice vinegar as a pain reliever had the opposite effect on muscle tone compared to white, rice-based pain relievers.
“I think this is a really exciting study, because it really shows the effectiveness, in terms of increasing the effectiveness [of pain relief] over a longer period of time,” Dr. Daniel Sorensen, director of the University of Calgary Pain Management Clinic, told CBC News.
He said that the study also showed that white rice has an analgesic effect, which he said could be useful for athletes with arthritis.
A study published in the journal Pain on Aug. 8 also found that white wine vinegar is the ideal choice for athletes because it’s a “natural, low-glycemic” carbohydrate that has a low glycemic index, which means it can be used in conjunction with sugar-free drinks or foods, and because it doesn’t contain sodium or alcohol.
The researchers said the results suggest that white vinegar may be more effective than white rice in treating athletes with acute pain.
But if you want to try it yourself, you can purchase white rice wine for about $3.50 per 1,000 calories.
White rice wine is a cheaper alternative to a white rice diet.
Researchers said the findings suggest that using white rice to treat pain may be a less expensive alternative to the more expensive options available for athletes.
Sorensensen said that in general, white rice is an inexpensive option because it has fewer carbohydrates, fewer calories and less fat, and its use in sports is usually limited to individual training.
In this case, Soressen said, the team found that there was a significant difference between the effectiveness when athletes were using white and when athletes weren’t using white.
For instance, when athletes are using white, it’s not that they can’t produce enough pain-relief to keep up with the athlete, but they’re not producing enough pain relief to prevent pain.