FRESH TOMATOES CAMPARI GREENHOUSE
Tomatoes Campari is any of the largest varieties of cultivated tomatoes, some weighing 450 grams (0.99 lb) or more. Tomatoes are large, juicy tomatoes perfect for eating fresh from the harvest, are typically wide tomatoes, but the more round types have a sweeter flavor.
Abundant Source of Antioxidants
It is an excellent fruit with nutritional features and easy to incorporate into many recipes. It has bright red color and round, firm shape.Tomatoe Campari must be selected by its hardness and color. When is going to be used immediately in the kitchen it can be selected red, but it will be kept for a few days it should look slightly green.
The tomato should be stored unwashed out of the refrigerator into a fresh area. To prevent wilting do not store with vegetables or fruits that produce ethylene.
- Optimal storage temperature: 53.6°F to 57.2°F
- Humidity: 90 to 95%
- Produces ethylene: Yes
- Sensitive to ethylene exposure: Yes
Rich Source of Vitamins and Minerals
March is an ideal time for planting tomatoes Campari indoors. Sow seed in flats and nurture them until they are at least 8 inches tall and exterior soil temperatures are at least 60 F. (16 C.). The tomatoes Campari plant needs to be hardened off before planting outdoors, usually around May.
Reduces Cholesterol and Protects the Heart
The tomatoes have long been subjected to debate, is it a vegetable or a fruit? It doesn’t really matter what it is, the tomato is great for your health.
The Amazing Health Benefits of Tomatoes Campari
Tomato is ubiquitous in the American diet. They appear in sauces, salads, juices, soups and elsewhere. Their prevalence is good news; tomatoes are healthful as well as tasty and versatile. They are especially lauded for their cardiovascular benefits.
Counters the Effect of Cigarette Smoke
“Tomatoes Campari are low in calories, (about 25 calories per one medium-size tomato) yet filled with nutrition,” said Heather Mangieri, a Pittsburgh-based registered dietitian, and nutritionist, health author and spokesperson for the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics.
They are good sources of several vitamins, minerals, and phytonutrients, especially the carotenoid lycopene, which gives tomatoes their vibrant red color.
But Americans didn’t always take advantage of tomatoes’ goodness. Tomatoes were used as a decorative plant until the late 1800s. People thought tomatoes Campari were poisonous, probably because they belong to the nightshade family, according to the Texas A & M University horticulture department. (Tomatoes do, in fact, contain alkaloids that can cause adverse reactions in some people.)
Lycopene is thought to reduce the risk of heart disease, said Mangieri. A 2011 review of studies on lycopene and heart disease, published in Current Medicinal Chemistry, found that most research supports the positive relationship between lycopene intake or low-dose supplementation and reduced risk of heart disease.
Improves Vision: Vitamin A, present in tomato
This is likely due to two of lycopene’s actions involving fats in the bloodstream. Lycopene and some other phytonutrients can lower lipid peroxidation. Lipid peroxidation is when fats in the blood are damaged by oxygen and in excess can trigger gradual blocking of blood vessels (atherosclerosis). Lycopene has also been shown to result in lowered LDL (bad) cholesterol and triglyceride levels.
Though most of the phytonutrients and vitamins in tomatoes have potent antioxidant properties, lycopene is a standout. In a test tube study published in Archives of Biochemistry and Biophysics, researchers found that lycopene was most effective at deactivating singlet oxygen (a harmful free radical) of all the carotenoids. This could be because lycopene has a unique molecule shape that is highly effective in deactivation free radicals.
Lycopene may promote bone health and help prevent the development of osteoporosis. A study published in the Journal of Bone and Mineral Research found that participants with higher levels of lycopene in their blood were less likely to experience hip or nonvertebral fracture.
Furthermore, a study published in Osteoporosis International found that postmenopausal women who added lycopene to their diets for four months saw decreased bone resorption (breakdown of bones).
Tomatoes Campari contains both vitamin A and beta-carotene, which can turn into vitamin A when digested. Vitamin A is known to be necessary for vision. It is required to keep the retina working correctly and for low-light and color vision, according to the Linus Pauling Institute at Oregon State University. It also plays a role in eye development.
Mangieri noted tomatoes’ high fiber content, which fills about 9 percent of your daily needs per cup. This can help promote smooth digestion, healthy stool bulk and regularity, which helps maintain colorectal health. According to the Mayo Clinic, a high-fiber diet may help reduce the risk of hemorrhoids and diverticulitis (small, painful pouches on the colon).
Prevents Urinary Tract Infections
Tomatoes Campari vitamin C and vitamin A content is good for your skin. According to the Linus Pauling Institute at Oregon State University, vitamin C is necessary for collagen production, which keeps your skin looking youthful and aids in wound healing, and vitamin A is a compound in retinoids, which are popular in anti-aging skin treatments.
Beta-carotene may help protect against sunburn, according to a meta-analysis published in Photochemistry and Photobiology. The researchers looked at several studies and found that participants who took beta-carotene supplements for 10 weeks had lower rates of sunburn. For each month of additional supplementation, the protection level increased.
A 1999 review published in the Journal of the National Cancer Institute found that tomatoes and lycopene were associated with reduced risk of cancers of the prostate, lung, stomach, pancreas, colon and rectum, esophagus, oral cavity, breast, and cervix. The associations were strongest for prostate, lung and stomach cancers.
Healthy teeth, bones, hair, and skin
Much research has focused on the relationship between reduced prostate cancer risk and tomatoes. For example, a large-scale study of nearly 50,000 men published in the Journal of the National Cancer Institute found an inverse relationship between lycopene from tomatoes and prostate cancer risk.
Men with the highest levels of lycopene were 21 percent less likely to develop prostate cancer than those with the lowest lycopene levels.
Another study published in PloS One found that alpha-tomatine, a saponin phytonutrient in tomatoes, was associated with the death of prostate cancer cells in a laboratory setting. Alpha-tomatine was also associated with anti-growth effects in non-small cell lung cancer cells, according to a study in Cell Biochemistry and Biophysics.
A 2015 review published in the Journal of Cancer Prevention found that lycopene lowered the risk of stomach cancer through its antioxidant actions. Researchers looked primarily at participants who smoked, suffered from chronic inflammation or had elevated levels of stomach bacteria Helicobacter pylori, though they noted that poor diet and family history could also be risk factors lessened by lycopene.
Lycopene may decrease stroke risk, at least in men. According to a 12-year study published in Neurology, middle-aged men with the highest levels of lycopene in their blood had a 55 percent reduced rate of any kind of stroke. They had a 59 percent reduced rate of strokes from blood clots, the most common kind.
The beta-carotene in tomatoes may help protect against cognitive decline. A study published in JAMA found that men who took beta-carotene supplements long-term — the study covered 18 years — were less likely to lose cognitive abilities. Men who took beta-carotene supplements for only one year did not see results.
The authors speculate that the long-term results were the result of beta-carotene acting as an antioxidant, but could also be the result of lifestyle factors or other characteristics. More studies are needed.
Additionally, some studies have linked diets with tomatoes to a reduced risk of neurological diseases, including Alzheimer’s disease, according to World’s Healthiest Foods.
Some small-scale studies suggest that the lycopene content in tomatoes may help asthma sufferers. One study, published in Free Radical Research, found that taking tomato extract reduced lung inflammation.
Another study, published in Allergy, found that a daily dose of lycopene for a week reduced exercise-induced asthma in 55 percent of participants. Researchers suspect this was because of an antioxidant effect in the lungs.
The Great Antioxidant Properties
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Vacuum packing is a method of packaging that removes air from the package prior to sealing. Shrink film is sometimes used to have a tight fit to the contents. Vacuum packing reduces atmospheric oxygen, limiting the growth of aerobic bacteria or fungi, and preventing the evaporation of volatile components.
- Unit Type: piece
- Carton Box
- Package Weight: 4 lbs
- Package Size: 13.11in x 12.67in x 3.93in