The problem with a lot of the food that we eat is that most of the goodness is processed out. They taste great, but once you know the facts about vitamins and how important they are for health, you’ll realize just how much these foods are robbing you of essential micronutrients.
Is it any wonder then that most of us walk around in a state of less-than-optimal health – not quite sick enough for medical treatment, but also not entirely well! We need to get ourselves back to a state of complete vitality, and that means starting to eat better.
MedAlertHelp.org created the following vitamins infographic to provide you with all the necessary information in an easy to digest form.
Small, cabbage-like and often ignored on plates across America, Brussels sprouts deserve a second (and third) look because they’re surprisingly packed with vital nutrition. Just a one-cup serving of Brussels sprouts will meet your daily requirement for vitamin C and vitamin K for the day, while also providing plenty of folate, potassium, B vitamins, manganese and loads of other nutrients.
Because of their high-nutrient-per-low-calorie ratio, every expert will tell you that cruciferous vegetables, including Brussels sprouts, should be at the top of your grocery list. On top of this, Brussels sprouts can help you to reach a healthy weight, give you more energy, aid in muscle growth and improve your eyesight and complexion.
“Healthy eating is important for so many reasons, but most people don’t understand exactly how deeply your health is impacted by what you eat. This awesome infographic from Tesco Health and Well Being spells it out.”
Matcha (抹茶, pronounced [mat.tɕa]) is finely milled or fine powder green tea. The Japanese tea ceremony centers on the preparation, serving, and drinking of matcha. In modern times, matcha has also come to be used to flavour and dye foods such as mochi and soba noodles, green tea ice cream and a variety of wagashi (Japanese confectionery). Matcha is a fine-ground, powdered, high-quality green tea and not the same as konacha.
Blends of matcha are given poetic names called chamei (“tea names”) either by the producing plantation, shop or creator of the blend, or by the grand master of a particular tea tradition. When a blend is named by the grand master of a tea ceremony lineage, it becomes known as the master’s konomi, or favoured blend.