5 Canned Foods You Should & Shouldn't Buy!

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Pineapples are chosen at the height of their ripeness, ensuring that you receive all of the nutritional value and flavor that the plant has to offer at that point in time.

Buy - Pineapple

One cup of cooked pumpkin contains 245% of your daily vitamin A needs, which is good for eyes and cells. Pumpkin is fantastic in soups, curries, and hummus.

Buy - Pumpkin Puree

Amazingly versatile, canned coconut milk may be successfully incorporated into both sweet and savory dishes. Additionally, canned coconut milk falls between milk and cream.

Buy - Coconut Milk

Stone fruits include peaches, plums, apricots, and nectarines, as well as fruits with a huge pit. Due of their brief season, it is preferable to purchase them canned.

Buy - Certain Stone Fruits

As fruits are cooked, their cell membranes become more permeable. This means that your body is now capable of absorbing even more of the antioxidants and minerals that tomatoes provide.

Buy - Tomatoes

The sugar content of a single serving of canned fruit cocktail is 44.4 grams. A maximum of 36 grams of sugar per day is recommended by the American Heart Association.

Not to Buy - Fruit Cocktails

It may seem prudent to stock up on canned berries, but there is one significant health-damaging element you should investigate first: sugar.

Not to Buy - Berries

Most likely, canned apples are not as helpful. In fact, they may even be detrimental to your general health. One serving of apple slices (1 cup) in a can has 30.6 grams of sugar.

Not to Buy - Apples

According to the FDA, everything about them is artificial, including the flavor, color, and surely the cloyingly sweet syrup they swim in.

Not to Buy - Maraschino Cherries

The primary reason you should consider avoiding canned pears is that, depending on the brand, the contents likely do not originate in the United States.

Not to Buy - Pears

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