Dating ornges apples lemons
Orange was first used as the name for a colour in 1542. They are a hybrid of tangerines and the pomelo or “Chinese grapefruit” (which is pale green or yellow), and were first cultivated in south-east Asia.
They weren’t orange, but green, and Vietnamese oranges and Thai tangerines are still bright green on the outside and orange inside.
Cooked tomatoes are richer in lycopene than raw tomatoes.
“It’s a powerful antioxidant that is associated with lowering LDL ‘bad’ cholesterol levels and lowering the risk of heart disease, two diabetes-related conditions,” Lenchewski says.
Portion Size: 2 Nutritional Info: 70 calories, 18 grams of carbs Considered a vegetable or a fruit (depending on whom you ask), one thing is sure -- this red member of the nightshade family is loaded with lycopene, a natural chemical that gives the tomato its bright color.
Portion Size: 1 cup Nutritional Info: 30 calories; 8 grams of carbs “While avocado may not come to mind when we think of fruits, it’s a wonderful low-sugar option,” Lenchewski says.
“Although avocado is high in fat, it’s mostly polyunsaturated fat, which provides a variety of anti-inflammatory benefits.” Portion Size: half an avocado Nutritional Info: 140 calories, 8 grams of carbs These dark-colored berries are rich in anthocyanins.
Fruit is not off-limits if you have type 2 diabetes.
It has too many good things going for it, such as fiber and nutrients, as well as its natural sweetness. Keep in mind that fruit gives you carbs, and “as with any carbohydrate, it's important to be mindful of serving sizes,” Shira Lenchewski, RD, says.