Red cabbage and green cabbage are both fantastic cruciferous vegetables. They have some similar properties while also having their own unique benefits.
The coloring agents that give this crucifer its red-purple hue are at the top of the heap when it comes to disease-fighting pigments. The sulfur in the cabbage carries the phytochemicals from these pigments into the liver with great ease, making red cabbage one of the most rejuvenating foods for the liver. Red cabbage can help with scar tissue in the liver. It also helps minimize pathogens in the intestinal tract.
Green cabbage is very nutritious, wonderful for supporting the joints and helping with osteoporosis especially.
As members of the brassica family, these vegetables provide an abundance of vitamins, minerals, antioxidants, and rich phytochemical sulfur compounds.
How To Use:
Eat red or green cabbage raw in salads or vegetable juices. Enjoy it steamed or stir-fried or in soups. You can also peel off whole cabbage leaves to use as like taco shells to hold your favorite chopped fruits, vegetables, herbs, salsa, and/or healthy sauces.
For more information on the healing properties of cabbage, check out the New York Times best-selling book, Medical Medium Life-Changing Foods: Save Yourself and the Ones You Love with the Hidden Healing Powers of Fruits & Vegetables, and the other books in the Medical Medium series.
This item posted: 05-Sep-2021
The information provided on this Site is for general informational purposes only, to include blog postings and any linked material. The information is not intended to be a substitute for professional health or medical advice or treatment, nor should it be relied upon for the diagnosis, prevention, or treatment of any health consideration. Consult with a licensed health care practitioner before altering or discontinuing any medications, treatment or care, or starting any diet, exercise or supplementation program. Neither Anthony William nor Anthony William, Inc. (AWI) is a licensed medical doctor or other formally licensed health care practitioner or provider. The content of this blog and any linked material does not necessarily reflect the opinions of Anthony William, AWI or the principal author, and is not guaranteed to be correct, complete, or up to date.
Thanks for printing this post. For more, visit www.medicalmedium.com