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TYPEBASE4 INDEX >> FRUIT/ FRUIT JUICE >>


CHERRIES



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SCIENTIFIC NAME: PRUNUS AVIUM

FRANCAIS: CERISES




General Description:

Said to date as far back as 300 b.c., cherries were named after the Turkish town of Cerasus. Throughout the centuries, cherry trees have been lauded for their deliciously succulent fruit as well as for their beauty. Tourists flock to Washington, D.C., every year to see the cherry blossoms on the ornamental cherry trees that were originally presented to America's capital in 1912 by Tokyo's governor. There are two main groups of cherries - sweet and sour. The larger of the two are the firm, heart-shaped sweet cherries. They're delicious for eating out of hand and can also be cooked. The most popular varieties range from the dark red to purplish black BING, LAMBERT and TARTARIAN to the golden, red-blushed ROYAL ANN. MARASCHINO CHERRIES are usually made from Royal Ann cherries. Sour cherries are smaller, softer and more globular than the sweet varieties. Most are too tart to eat raw, but make excellent pies, preserves and the like. The bestselling sour cherry varieties are the bright red EARLY RICHMOND (the first cherry available in the late spring) and MONTMORENCY, and the dark mahogany red MORELLO. Most fresh cherries are available from May (June for sour cherries) through August. Choose brightly colored, shiny, plump fruit. Sweet cherries should be quite firm, but not hard; sour varieties should be medium-firm. Stemmed cherries are a better buy, but those with stems last longer. Store unwashed cherries in a plastic bag in the refrigerator. Dried cherries - both sweet and sour - are available in many markets today. They can be eaten as a snack, or used in baked goods or desserts as one would use raisins. Cherries contain minor amounts of vitamins and minerals.

BLOOD TYPE DIET VALUES

Follow Secretor value if you do not know your secretor status.

BLOOD TYPE A

Secretor:
BENEFICIAL: Contains component which either blocks polyamine synthesis or lowers indican levels.

Non Secretor:
BENEFICIAL: Contains component which either blocks polyamine synthesis or lowers indican levels.
  • This food is Cancer SUPERBENEFICIAL for Type A
  • This food is Diabetes SUPERBENEFICIAL for Type A

BLOOD TYPE B:

Secretor:
NEUTRAL

Non Secretor:
BENEFICIAL
  • This food is Cancer SUPERBENEFICIAL for Type B
  • This food is Diabetes SUPERBENEFICIAL for Type B


BLOOD TYPE AB:

Secretor:
BENEFICIAL: Contains component which either blocks polyamine synthesis or lowers indican levels.

Non Secretor:
BENEFICIAL: Contains component which either blocks polyamine synthesis or lowers indican levels.
  • This food is Cancer SUPERBENEFICIAL for Type AB
  • This food is Diabetes SUPERBENEFICIAL for Type AB


BLOOD TYPE O

Secretor:
BENEFICIAL: Contains component which either blocks polyamine synthesis or lowers indican levels.

Non Secretor:
BENEFICIAL: Contains component which either blocks polyamine synthesis or lowers indican levels.
  • This food is Cancer SUPERBENEFICIAL for Type O

Introductory Food: Type O children should have this solid food introduced at about between 9 and 12 months of age. (Eat Right 4 Your Baby)



LECTIN CHARACTERIZATION:
  • This food contains a reported lectin.


RECIPES FEATURING THIS FOOD:
This ingredient is featured in the following website recipes:

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SPECIAL NOTE:
  • This food can be a significant source of vitamin A (1988.65 iu per 1 cup.)

GENETIC MODIFICATIONNo data on this food.
PESTICIDES This food is considered high in pesticides. Search out organically grown alternatives or limit consumption to twice weekly. (Source: Environmental Defense Network)
CONTAMINATIONNo data on this food.
IRRADIATIONNo data on this food.
ANTIOXIDANTSNo data on this food.
ALLERGENSNo data on this food.
GLYCEMIC INDEX This food has a moderate Glycemic Index.


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