A new study shows that it’s not just the chocolate you eat that matters, but how you treat your body.
It all starts with the chocolates you eat.
In a new study, scientists at the University of Michigan found that the quality of the chocolate in your mouth affects how your body reacts to it.
The researchers used a food-technology company called Mango.
They took samples of 100 people’s chocolaty from two bars that were identical in taste, color, and texture.
They then measured the levels of cortisol, an stress hormone, in the saliva of those who had eaten chocolate more than 20 times.
Cortisol levels increased in people who ate more chocolate, even when they didn’t eat chocolate.
So the researchers figured out that chocolate is the first step in a chemical cascade.
Chocolate can boost the levels and, through that, the body’s ability to fight stress.
When you eat a chocolate bar, the amount of cortisol rises.
This causes a spike in your cortisol levels and that’s the signal to your body to eat more chocolate.
That’s the second part of the cascade: when you eat chocolate, the chocobos hormone cortisol rises and so does the level of your cortisol, and that can cause the body to be more likely to be triggered by chocolate.
The researchers also found that chocolate’s ability in the body affects the amount and type of the stress hormones that your body releases, so if you’re stressed, you may be more susceptible to eating chocolate, because the cortisol levels in your body will be higher.
The study is published in the Journal of Neuroscience.