How to Get Rid of Spiciness

When you eat spicy food, sometimes you can’t predict just how spicy it is. If you’re so used to the spiciness and are basically immune to it, then lucky you. It’s not so lucky for those who have weak when handling spicy food, it’s not a bad thing, they’re just not used to the feeling. There are different kinds of spice pain, there’s the sharp tingling on your tongue, mouth, and/ throat, there’s the numbing sort of pain that goes up to your head, and there’s the kind of numbing pain where you hear ringing from your ears. It’s brutal. Luckily, there are ways to reduce the pain, just keep on reading.

1. Dairy

Go for dairy immediately after you feel those capsaicin attacks. Various dairy items have a protein called casein, which can assist in the digestion of those capsaicin monsters. The hitch here is that the milk-based items you pick have to include casein in order to stand a chance of cooling your tongue down. Cow’s milk (not almond, coconut, or soy milk), yoghurt, ice cream, cottage cheese, or sour cream are examples of milk products that include casein.

2. Tomato

These alkaline filled foods might help to balance out the acidity of the spice. If you’re having salad,  eat a couple of tomato slices for instant comfort. Tomato juice is also effective, but if it’s too much work to juice up tomatoes, eating tomatoes raw is another option for mouth ulcers.

3. Honey

If you’ve taken a spoonful of hot sauce, spread a half-teaspoon of sugar or honey on your tongue. sucking candies also does the trick. Capsaicin derived from oil is soaked up by sugar or honey and thereby relieves you from the pain.

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