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health Benefits of Fennel

Gros plan de graines de fenouil Photo gratuit


The fennel plant, as it is called in most of the Maghreb and Arab countries, has other names such as snout or razing depending on the states. The scientific name is Anisosciadium, a plant with a smell tend to smell of anise, yellow flowers, and has lobes underground white circular colour may sometimes resemble white onions.

Fennel benefits:

Bone Health
 Fennel contains iron, phosphorus, calcium and vitamin K, which are essential for building and maintaining bone structure and strength.

Keeps your heart healthy:

 Fennel contains fibre, potassium, folic acid and vitamins B6 and C. Fiber reduces cholesterol. One study showed that people taking 4069.
One milligram of fennel per day is less likely to die from ischemic heart disease than people who consume 1793 milligrams per day because fennel contains potassium, which is essential for heart health.
Its accumulation causes damage to blood vessels. Fennel contains phytonutrient and lacks cholesterol.

Cancer Prevention:

Selenium contributes to the detoxification of carcinogenic compounds and can protect the body from inflammation and reduce the rate of growth of tumours, as it contains vitamins C and A and beta-carotene, which works.

As antioxidants and help protect cells from damage caused by free cells, folic acid has a crucial role in the manufacture and repair of DNA and thus prevents cancer cells from mutations.

Increased body immunity:

Selenium is an essential component in stimulating the production of T-cells that improve immune response to disease.

Increased iron absorption:

 When eating fennel with iron-rich foods, this increases the absorption of iron, because it contains vitamin CReducing colic in infants Research suggests that giving children fennel seed oil can treat colic in children.

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