Beets and Cancer

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The leaves contains a lot of Chlorophyll. Rich in A, C vitamin and also good source of calcium and potassium. The root juices rich in vitamin B6, a lot of choline, iron, sodium, potassium and natural sugars. Although it is not much iron in it, but it is very easy to absorb from the beets. Iron is an important component of red blood cells. The beet juice made from the root and the leaves is a good hematopoietic, excellent effect for the liver and gall bladder in some case, relieves menstrual and menopausal disorders based on symptoms. The beetroot good diuretic, blood formation, blood purifier, wound-healing properties. Advantageous to assist for intestine, stomach, bile function, muscle function. Activates the immune-system cells. Daily 10 grams of grated raw beetroot has a cancer preventive effect. If the patient has cancer, then a daily intake should be a pint of raw beet juice drink. Mixed with carrots and celery can increase the taste.
Grated beet, lemon juice, honey is a good mix of asthma. Consume a cup of it every day!

3 Responses to Beets and Cancer

  1. Truman Huskey says:

    The usually deep red roots of beetroot are eaten either grilled, boiled, or roasted as a cooked vegetable, cold as a salad after cooking and adding oil and vinegar, or raw and shredded, either alone or combined with any salad vegetable. A large proportion of the commercial production is processed into boiled and sterilised beets or into pickles. In Eastern Europe, beet soup, such as borscht, is a popular dish. In Indian cuisine, chopped, cooked, spiced beet is a common side dish. Yellow-coloured beetroots are grown on a very small scale for home consumption.-

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  2. Willian Wentzel says:

    Beetroot can be peeled, steamed, and then eaten warm with butter as a delicacy; cooked, pickled, and then eaten cold as a condiment; or peeled, shredded raw, and then eaten as a salad. Pickled beets are a traditional food of the American South. It is also common in Australia and New Zealand for pickled beetroot to be served on a hamburger.;’,`

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The entire contents of this website are based upon opinions, unless otherwise noted. Individual articles are based upon the opinions of the respective author, who retains copyright as marked. The information on this website is not intended to replace a one-on-one relationship with a qualified health care professional and is not intended as medical advice. It is intended as a sharing of knowledge and information from the research and experience.Therefore all of the medical and herb information on this blog are based on a research. The sources are Dr. Joseph Mercola, Dr Weixl-Várhegyi László,and the candidate of the herbalogie Szabo Gyorgy .