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Eat colorful please!

Eat colorful please! Why? We all know that fruits and vegetables are an important part of a healthy lifestyle and that a healthy diet filled with colorful fruits and vegetables is strongly linked to the prevention of chronic diseases such as several cancers, heart disease or diabetes.

But what about colors? What do we mean by eat colorful? And why?

It must be said that a plate or bowl filled with colorful foods is more attractive to the eye and more appetizing from the start. It also allows you to eat a variety of foods and fill up on vitamins, fiber and minerals.

But it’s also a matter of color and here’s why:

Red – Tomatoes, cranberries, raspberries, strawberries, cherries, pomegranates, beets, red cabbage, radishes, melons, red grapes… Red fruits and vegetables are a source of vitamin C. It contributes to the normal functioning of your immune system and protects your cells against oxidative stress.

Yellow/orange – Apricots, pineapples, citrus fruits, yellow tomatoes, pumpkins, sweet potatoes, carrots… These fruits and vegetables are rich in vitamin A which contributes to the maintenance of healthy skin and good vision.

Blue/purple – Blueberries, figs, blackberries, plums, eggplant, and purple asparagus-endives-peppers are good sources of fiber. A daily and sufficient consumption of fibers is necessary to ensure your intestinal functions.

Green – Kiwis, green grapes, green cabbage, watercress, spinach, broccoli, avocado, peas, green beans, cucumbers, are sources of vitamin K. Vitamin K helps maintain and maintain your bones.

White/brown – Bananas, mushrooms, parsnips, potato, cauliflower, onion, garlic, are sources of potassium. This contributes to the normal functioning of your nervous system and normal muscle function.

Consider frozen or canned products

With the price of fresh fruits and vegetables on the rise, experts say shoppers should consider frozen or canned produce. Not only can they be more affordable, but frozen and canned products have a longer shelf life and thus help prevent food waste. Even so, local produce can also sometimes be cheaper when in season and helps support local farmers.

Take the time to visit each of our pages on this website, as well as our YouTube channel, in order to get familiar with the disease, our expert lectures and webinars, our section on available resources, the support that is offered to you, our events and ways to get involved in advancing the cause.

You have questions or concerns? Don’t hesitate. You can chat with us or contact us at 1-855-899-2873 to discuss with one of our nurses specialized in uro-oncology. They are there to listen, support and answer your questions, as well as those of your family or loved ones. It’s simple and free, like all of our other services.

Webinar to review
Prostate Cancer: Your test preparation, procedures and results

Pages of our site that might interest you
Want to know more? Just click on the link below.
Nutrition and healthy weight
Reorganizing your life after cancer

PROCURE blog articles that might interest you
Every week we publish a blog article. Here are some for you.
States of prostate cancer post-treatment
If I had been given the choice
Why am I not receiving any treatment?

Written by PROCURE. © All rights reserved – 2022

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