How Healthy Are Apples?

Apples burn fat.

Apples may help you lose weight by delivering nutrients. In the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, eating entire apples reduced appetite.

They lower diabetes risk.

Apples and pears reduced type 2 diabetes risk by 18%, according to a Food & Function research. Even one apple or pear each week reduced risk by 3%.

They include brain-healthy quercetin.

Apples contain quercetin, a phenolic pigment present in many fruits and vegetables. Quercetin helps your health in several ways, including coloring apples.

They boost heart health.

Modestly elevated cholesterol patients who ate two apples a day lowered their LDL, or "bad" cholesterol, and enhanced blood channel dilatation, which may lower heart disease risk.

Lowers blood pressure.

Eating an apple sometimes may be the simplest approach to lower your blood pressure. Flavanol-rich foods like apples reduce blood pressure

They enhance gut bacteria.

Renetta Canada apples enhanced the gut's beneficial Actinobacteria. Actinobacteria are essential for gut health and harmony as part of the microbiota.

Apples protect teeth.

Apples don't eliminate plaque, but a 2018 PLoS One research found that they lower bacterial viability in the mouth, which may help teeth stay healthy.

They improve breath.

A 2016 Journal of Food Science research found that eating an apple after garlic reduces the enzymes that cause foul breath.

These may lower cancer risk.

Eating an apple might reduce your cancer risk. A 2009 Review on Environmental Health research indicated that eating one or more apples a day substantially cut colorectal cancer risk


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