Kiwi - vitamin-berry charge
You should not be surprised: kiwi is a berry, with small crispy bones, juicy green flesh and an exotically unique taste, reminiscent of strawberries, strawberries, banana and watermelon at the same time.
Kiwi is a very young fruit from China. He won his world fame thanks to a New Zealand amateur gardener Alexander Allison, who in the early 20th century brought to his homeland from China a decorative mihuato liana. And he became interested in far from small, tough and almost tasteless berries (only 30 g in weight!), But with its stunning white flowers, which at that time adorned the attic of many eastern houses. Who would have thought,that some 30 years of courtship and cultivation will turn a Chinese liana into a prolific shrub with gigantic juicy berries (almost 100 g each!), which, in addition to their excellent taste, also have a million useful properties.
The fruit, which in the 70s scared the customs officers of different countries by its appearance and similarity to a grenade, can really be called a vitamin “bomb”. And above all it concernsvitamin C, which in such quantity, as in kiwi, is no longer in any fruit! Eating a hairy fetus a day, you provide your body with a daily rate (which is more than 250 milligrams) of vitamin C, which is so necessary for us in early spring to maintain the immune system, strengthen blood vessels, improve vision, increase the body's resistance to various infections, stimulate performance and even as an aid in coping with stress!
In addition to vitamin C, kiwi is also rich in vitamins.A and D, C, E, B2, B3, B6, beta carotene, folic acid.Due to the content of magnesium, mineral salts (potassium), fiber, the fruit is able to help the heart, and digestion, and even the removal of excess cholesterol from the body: it burns fats that block arteries, which prevents the formation of blood clots (just like aspirin does) .Norwegian scientists have discovered this ability of the fruit and advised to eat 2-3 fruits a day to reduce the level of harmful fatty acids in the blood.
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