TypeBase Blood Type Diet Values: onions
GenoType Diet Recipes   ♦   Food Values   ♦   Search   ♦   Add Recipe   ♦   Recipe List   ♦   Newly Added   ♦   Help



TYPEBASE4 INDEX >> VEGETABLE >>




ONIONS



Share this information on Facebook


SCIENTIFIC NAME: ALLIUM CEPA

FRANCAIS: OIGNONS







General Description:

Dry onions come in a wide range of sizes, shapes and flavors. Among those that are mild flavored are the white or yellow Bermuda onion, available March through June; the larger, more spherical Spanish onion, which is usually yellow skinned (but can be white) and in season from August to May; and the red or Italian onion, which is available year-round. The stronger-flavored globe onions can have yellow, red or white skins. They can range from 1 to 4 inches in diameter and in flavor from mildly pungent to quite sharp. Among the special onion varieties are three exceedingly juicy specimens. The Maui onion, hailing - as its name implies - from the Hawaiian island of the same name, is sweet, mild and crisply moist. It can range in color from white to pale yellow and is usually shaped like a slightly flattened sphere. The Maui onion's season is from April to July. Vidalia onions are the namesake of Vidalia, Georgia, where they thrive. At their best, these large, pale yellow onions are exceedingly sweet and juicy. They're usually available from May through June only in the regions where grown or by mail order. The state of Washington is the source of Walla Walla onions, named after the city of the same name. Large, round and golden, they're in season from June to September but are usually available outside their growing area only by mail order. Oso Sweet onions hail from South America and, as their name suggests, are extremely succulent and sweet and, in fact, contain almost 50 percent more sugar than Vidalias. They're available in specialty produce markets from January through March. Another import is the Rio Sweet onion, which is predictably sweet and available from October through December. Tiny pearl onions are mild-flavored and about the size of a small marble. They can be cooked (and are often creamed) and served as a side dish or pickled and used as a CONDIMENT or garnish (as in the GIBSON cocktail). Boiling onions are about 1 inch in diameter and mildly flavored. They're cooked as a side dish, used in stews and pickled. When buying onions, choose those that are heavy for their size with dry, papery skins with no signs of spotting or moistness. Avoid onions with soft spots. Store in a cool, dry place with good air circulation for up to 2 months (depending on their condition when purchased). Humidity breeds spoilage in dry onions. Once cut, an onion should be tightly wrapped, refrigerated and used within 4 days. Most onions cause tearing (caused by sulfuric compounds) to some extent - some just watery eyes, others giant crocodile tears. Freezing the onion for 20 minutes before chop-ping helps, but then so does wearing safety goggles. Dried or freeze-dried onion by-products include onion powder (ground dehydrated onion), onion salt (onion powder and salt), onion flakes and onion flavoring cubes. Onions are also sold canned or pickled (usually pearl onions) and frozen (whole or chopped). Onions contain a fair amount of vitamin C with traces of other vitamins and minerals.


NUTRIENT NOTES:

Serving Size Analyzed: 1 cup



< (60)



GRAPH 1 (ABOVE). Total Calories (60) as part of a 2200 calorie daily dietary intake.

Protein (1.856 grams per 1 cup )
Fat (0.256 grams per 1 cup )
Carbohydrate (13.808 grams per 1 cup )


CHART 1 (ABOVE). Macronutrient Breakdown By Percentage.




GRAPH 2 (ABOVE). Micronutrient breakdown as percentage of Recommended Daily Allowance (RDA). Serving size: 1 cup .


BLOOD TYPE DIET VALUES

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

TYPE A:
Secretor:
BENEFICIAL: Contains component which positively influences known disease susceptibility.

Non Secretor:
BENEFICIAL: Contains component which positively influences known disease susceptibility.
  • This food is Cancer SUPERBENEFICIAL for Type A


TYPE B:
Secretor:
NEUTRAL

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


TYPE AB:
Secretor:
NEUTRAL

Non Secretor:
NEUTRAL
  • This food is Cancer SUPERBENEFICIAL for Type AB
  • This food is Diabetes SUPERBENEFICIAL for Type AB


TYPE O:
Secretor:
BENEFICIAL: Contains component which positively influences known disease susceptibility.

Non Secretor:
BENEFICIAL: Contains component which positively influences known disease susceptibility.
  • This food is Cancer SUPERBENEFICIAL for Type O
  • This food is Diabetes SUPERBENEFICIAL for Type O



LECTIN CHARACTERIZATION:
  • This food contains a reported lectin.


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

Most recent recipes added to the website:
Search the Recipe Database


List All Recipes


SPECIAL NOTE:

    GENETIC MODIFICATIONNo data on this food.
    PESTICIDES This food is considered to be low in pesticides. (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.


    Program and data copyright 1997-2011 Peter D'Adamo.


    The statements made on our websites have not been evaluated by the FDA (U.S. Food & Drug Administration).
    Our products and services are not intended to diagnose, cure or prevent any disease. If a condition persists, please contact your physician.
    Copyright © 2014, Hoop-A-Joop, LLC, Inc. All Rights Reserved