Apples have a good claim to promote health. They contain Vitamin C, which aids the immune system, and phenols, which reduce cholesterol. They also reduce tooth decay by cleaning one's teeth and killing off bacteria. It has also been suggested by Cornell University researchers that the quercetin found in apples protects brain cells against neuron-degenerative disorders like Alzheimer's disease. An apple a day may not keep any physicians at bay, but apples are very nutritious. They are high in fiber, important for digestive health, and boron, which promotes bone growth. Apples are also rich sources of photochemical, an anti-oxidant found in plants, fruits and vegetables. A raw apple, weighing 138 g with skin, provides 6.3 mg of vitamin C, or ascorbic acid. One apple provides roughly 10 percent of your daily recommended allowance for vitamin C. The human body does not produce vitamin C, so we must get it from foods such as apples. One medium-sized apple contains approximately 8 mg of vitamin C. Our bodies use vitamin C to produce collagen, which plays an essential role in the structure of bones, ligaments and tendons. According to the Linus Pauling Institute at Oregon State University, vitamin C is an antioxidant and may help reduce your risk of having a stroke or developing cancers of the mouth, vocal cords, stomach and colon. About half of the vitamin C in apples is right under the skin, so don't peel them if you want to get the maximum amount of vitamin C from your apple. You will be able to get the benefits of these properties individually with other fruits, but an apple combines everything and makes it simpler. It has been shown over and over that if it’s not simple, easy and fast, people won’t take care of their health.
Vitamin C helps greatly your immune
system. A lot of people who lack Vitamin C in their diet have poor healing, bruise easily and have bleeding gums
The reason it can prevent both coronary heart disease and cardiovascular...
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