9 Bitter Foods That Are Good for You

Bitter Food Items For Liver:

1) Melons (Citrus)

2) Apples (Prunus persica)

3) Cucumbers (Cucumis sativus)

4) Grapes (Vitis vinifera L.

)

5) Cherries (Prunus amygdalus L.

)

6) Peaches (Psidium corymbos L.

)

7) Plums (Fraxinus americana L.

)

8) Watermelons (Solanum lycopersicum L.

)

9) Bitter Melon (Citrullus lanatus L.

)

10) Beetroot (Beta vulgaris L. )

11) Chayote (Sechium edule (Jacq.) Swingle)

12) Dandelion (Taraxicum officinale Weber)

The above are common bitter food items in the market. In the article we have collected the names of bitter food items. The community can find more about these items. You can find their taste, benefits, appearance from the following lines.

1) Melons (Citrus):

They are a group of sweet and tart fruit with many varieties in the genus Citrus. They are used for juices, medicine, cooking oil, and jam. This delicious, sweet-sour fruit is native to Southeast Asia. It has spread to other parts of the world and now it grows on trees in gardens and farms. The agent that gives this fruit its flavor and aroma is called limonene.

It is also a natural disinfectant. It is used in detergents and cleaning products and can be applied to the skin to prevent fungal infections.

2) Apples (Prunus persica):

Apples are sweet, crunchy fruits that come in a variety of colors. They have a core, made up of apple seeds (the seed inside the fruit), and a thin skin covering it. The fleshy part of the fruit is sweet and crunchy. It is high in fiber, vitamins C and B, and antioxidants. It also contains quercetin, a natural ingredient that can help prevent asthma attacks.

3) Cucumbers (Cucumis sativus):

Cucumbers are green vegetables that have many small, edible seeds inside them. They have a thin skin on the outside. The flesh of the vegetable is mostly water. They are often served in salads and eaten with dips. They are a good source of fiber and vitamin K.

4) Grapes (Vitis vinifera L.

):

Grapes are small, round fruits that grow in bunches on vines. They come in a variety of colors and flavors, including red, green, and purple. Grapes are very sweet and juicy. The seeds inside the fruit are very small and crunchy. Grapes are high in many nutrients and antioxidants.

They can help prevent heart disease, cancer, and stroke, and can reduce the risk of Alzheimer’s disease.

5) Cherries (Prunus amygdalus L.

):

Cherries are small, red fruits with a pitted exterior. They are very sweet and sticky. The pit inside the fruit is also edible. They can be eaten raw or cooked in recipes and are a popular addition to desserts. They can also be made into juice or wine.

They are very high in antioxidants and can help prevent heart disease and cancer.

6) Peaches (Prunus persica):

Peaches are a fuzzy, yellow-orange fruit with a sweet flavor. They have a CENTER of edible seed and a soft, juicy flesh. The skin of the fruit is not edible. They are very juicy and soft, and they do not need to be peeled before eating.

Sources & references used in this article:

Effects of repeated exposure and health-related information on hedonic evaluation and acceptance of a bitter beverage by LJ Stein, H Nagai, M Nakagawa, GK Beauchamp – Appetite, 2003 – Elsevier

Exploring the hedonic and incentive properties in preferences for bitter foods via self-reports, facial expressions and instrumental behaviours by D Garcia-Burgos, MC Zamora – Food Quality and Preference, 2015 – Elsevier

The misuse of taste names by untrained observers by JO Robinson – British Journal of Psychology, 1970 – Wiley Online Library

Rapid and sensitive ultrasonic-assisted derivatisation microextraction (UDME) technique for bitter taste-free amino acids (FAA) study by HPLC–FLD by …, J Li, Z Sun, S Zhang, G Li, C Song, Y Suo, J You – Food chemistry, 2014 – Elsevier

Understanding and beliefs of diabetes in the UK Bangladeshi population by SM Choudhury, S Brophy, R Williams – Diabetic Medicine, 2009 – Wiley Online Library

The impact of wine effervescence levels on perceived palatability with salty and bitter foods by RJ Harrington, R Hammond – Journal of Foodservice Business …, 2009 – Taylor & Francis

“Taste and see that the Lord is sweet”(Ps. 33: 9): The Flavor of God in the Monastic West by R Fulton – The Journal of Religion, 2006 – journals.uchicago.edu

9 Sweet Dreams and Bitter Realities: Nutrition and Health Care in Tunkás and the United States by P PÉREZ, ML REYES, P SEO… – … migration and the …, 2010 – pdfs.semanticscholar.org

The blue zones: 9 lessons for living longer from the people who’ve lived the longest by D Buettner – 2012 – books.google.com