The Side Effects of Eating Teriyaki Sauce

We all like tasty food. This sometimes requires seasoning meals with spices, herbs, marinades, dressings, vinegars, juices, and sauces.

Japanese-inspired teriyaki sauce is popular in many meals. The sweet, tangy, and savory sauce is used to glaze poultry, meat, fish, tofu, and vegetables.

Our diets are formed by the usual foods we eat, not just one substance we occasionally use to season a meal.

Does teriyaki sauce have any intriguing "side effects" we should know before buying it regularly?

Salt gives these sauces their flavor, as it does many others. Teriyaki sauce contains soy sauce, a high-sodium offender, and additional salt.

The DMV advises individuals to limit sodium intake to 2,300 mg—one teaspoon—per day. When eating, you'll likely eat more than one

tablespoon of teriyaki sauce, which has 689 mg of salt. Too much sodium raises blood pressure, heart disease, and stroke risk.

IBS affects 15% of the world's population, and teriyaki sauce may worsen symptoms. This gastrointestinal ailment can be caused by

eating fermentable oligosaccharides, disaccharides, monosaccharides, and polyols (FODMAPs). Garlic and onion are fermentable