Health Facts

Health Benefits by Ingredients

Mango
Mangos are an excellent source of fiber*, which helps foster proper digestion and prevent constipation. They provide a healthy dose of Vitamin A, which contributes to healthy eyes and proper bone growth. Additionally, Folic Acid (a B Vitamin) can aid the healthy development of a pregnancy, treat anemia, and provide other dietary supplements and nutrients. 
Ginger 
Ginger has a long history of use for relieving digestive problems such as nausea, loss of appetite, motion sickness and pain. Additionally, the consistent intake of ginger has been known to reduce exercise-induced muscle pain and has been used for centuries to reduce inflammation and treat inflammatory conditions. 
Pineapple 
Pineapple contains half of the daily-recommended value of vitamin C and promotes bone and connective tissue strength. Pineapple contains dietary fiber* that aids digestion and additionally promotes eye health by reducing the risk of macular degeneration. Its high bromelain levels helps to lessen the coagulation of blood, which lessens the occurrence of blood clots, as well as reduces the formation of mucus in the throat and nose (a symptom often associated with sinus infections and the common cold).  
Strawberry
The heart-shaped silhouette of the strawberry is the first clue that this fruit is good for you. These potent little packages protect your heart, increase HDL (good) cholesterol, lower your blood pressure, and guard against cancer. Packed with vitamins, fiber*, and particularly high levels of antioxidants*, they are a sodium-free, fat-free, cholesterol-free, low-calorie food. Just one serving -- about eight strawberries -- provides more vitamin C than an orange. Additionally the foster both brain and eye health, and provide a general immunity boost to the body. 
Blueberry 
The consumption of blueberries decreases the risk of obesity, diabetes, heart disease and overall mortality while promoting a healthy complexion and hair, increased energy, and overall lower weight. Blueberries are a good source of antioxidants* and help lower blood pressure, contribute to building and maintaining bone structure and strength, aid the better management of diabetes, and can reduce the risk of cognitive damage and improve short-term memory loss and motor coordination. 
Almond
Almonds are 13% protein. The phosphorus found in almonds helps build strong bones and teeth, and helps lower the rise in blood sugar and insulin after meals. They increase high intellectual operating levels and longevity by nourishing the nervous system, and aiding in weight loss by containing healthy fats, being cholesterol-free, and being one of the best whole-food sources of Vitamin E. 
Coconut Milk 
Coconuts are highly nutritious and rich in fibre, vitamins C, E, B1, B3, B5 and B6 and minerals including iron, selenium, sodium, calcium, magnesium and phosphorous. Unlike cow's milk, coconut milk is lactose free so can be used as a milk substitute by those with lactose intolerance. It is a popular choice with vegans and makes a great base for smoothies, milkshakes or as a dairy alternative in baking.
Carrot 
The health benefits of carrots include reduced cholesterol, prevention from heart attacks, warding off of certain cancers, improved vision and reduced signs of premature aging. Furthermore, carrots have the ability to increase the health of your skin, boost the immune system, improve digestion, increase cardiovascular health, detoxify the body, and boost oral health in a variety of ways.  They also provide a well-rounded influx of vitamins and minerals.
Cayenne 
Cayenne is known for its detoxifying properties! It’s used to help digestion, including heal upset stomach, slow intestinal gas, stop stomach pain, cure diarrhea and as a natural remedy for cramps. It’s also used for conditions of the heart and blood vessels – including to improve poor circulation, reverse excessive blood clotting, lower high cholesterol and prevent heart disease. It is also used to help people who have difficulty swallowing. The pepper also contains vitamin C, vitamin B6, vitamin E, potassium, manganese and flavonoids – which provides its powerful antioxidant properties.
Cucumber 
Cucumbers are made up of 95 percent water, making them an ideal hydrating and cooling food. Cucumbers contain an anti-inflammatory flavonol called fisetin that appears to play an important role in your brain health. Cucumbers also contain polyphenols called lignans, which may help to lower your risk of breast, uterine, ovarian, and prostate cancers. Cucumber extract helps reduce unwanted inflammation, in part by inhibiting the activity of pro-inflammatory enzymes. Cucumbers are low in calories and high in fiber, which makes them useful for both weight loss and digestive health. 
Spinach 
Low in fat and even lower in cholesterol, spinach is high in niacin and zinc, as well as protein, fiber, vitamins A, C, E and K, thiamin, vitamin B6, folate, calcium, iron, magnesium, phosphorus, potassium, copper, and manganese. In other word, it’s loaded with good things for every part of your body! The folate in spinach is good for your healthy cardiovascular system, and magnesium helps lower high blood pressure. Studies also have shown that spinach helps maintain your vigorous brain function, memory and mental clarity.
Kewi
Their green flesh is sweet and tangy. It's also full of nutrients like vitamin C, vitamin K, vitamin E, folate, and potassium. They also have a lot of antioxidants and are a good source of fiber. Their small black seeds are edible, as is the fuzzy brown peel, though many prefer to peel the kiwi before eating it.

 

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