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Eating fruits and vegetables is the basis of a healthy and anti-cancer diet. Eating organic vegetables is even better and the vegetable brush is a basic tool of healthy eating knowledge. Why ?
What are the reasons for peeling vegetables?
Several elements can contaminate our food, including our vegetables:
Toxic products (pesticides, insecticides, etc.)
of the earth
Most of us want to peel the vegetables bought in the trade simply because they have been manipulated several times by unknown hands.
· Despite some people do not want to peel the vegetables to preserve the minerals and vitamins contained in the skin of the vegetable. By peeling, nutrients and nutrients are lost in peelings.
The benefits of brush cleaning of fruits and vegetables
· First of all, you should always wash your vegetables to completely eliminate pesticides, insecticides or any trace of pollutants (liquid manure, chemical fertilizers, ...) that could end up on your plate
You can wash citrus fruits (oranges, lemons, ...) or vegetables with very thick skin with water and a drop of organic soap dish with your vegetable brush. This would remove almost any pesticide residue.
The vegetable brush avoids peeling and loss of nutrients and retains the antioxidants and vitamins contained in the skin: it is a safe and suitable instrument for its use!
Since organic vegetables do not contain pesticides or insecticides, cleaning them with a brush is often sufficient.
· The vegetable brush is used to wash vegetable cavities and crevices. The entire vegetable is cleaned of dirt of all kinds.
Rubbing with the vegetable brush is convenient and quick: it takes less time than peeling.
Food pollution is not a myth!
4 479 measurements, carried out in 2005 by the DGCCRF, made it possible to establish the following list of pollution for products exceeding the authorized pesticide rates:
31.8% celery branch, 26.1% parsley boots, 23.2% peppers, 21.4% raisins, 19% peaches, 16.7% pineapples, 16.1% strawberries, 12.1% of spinach leaves 10.8% of raw celery 10.2% of salads, 9.9% of uncooked beans, 8.3% of new potatoes, and 7.7% of mandarins.