Fruits

Health Benefits of Manga Palmer

The Palmer sleeve has its origin the state of Florida, in the United States in 1945, and is one of the sleeves more produced in Brazil, corresponding to 90% of exports of fruit abroad. This can be explained by the fact that Palmer mango is quite resistant to disease. The Palmer mango is purplish in color, although in some specimens it is red in color.

When ripe, its pulp is very yellow and firm, almost without fiber. In other words, the Palmer mango is lint-free, making it easier for those who like to eat the fruit, since lint usually sticks to the tooth.

A comparison between Palmer and Tommy mango is that the former is much tastier and sweeter than the latter. In fact, Tommy has more fiber, which will produce more lint between the teeth when eating. The Palmer mango is also characterized by the fact that it has the smallest pit among the mangoes, making its pulp larger than the others, representing 72% of the fruit.

PALMER MANGO PROPERTIES

Palmer mango has several properties that are very positive for those who consume it regularly. For example, the fruit has 11.6 grams of dietary fiber, corresponding to 6% of the daily amount that should be ingested in a 2,000-calorie diet. Palmer mango still carries 11.6 mg of calcium (1% of what is needed), 8.7 mg of magnesium (3%), 0.1 mg of manganese (4%), 0.1 mg of iron (1%) and 0.1 mg of thiamine B1 (7%).

Other properties of the Palmer mango that are also very beneficial to humans are potassium, which exists in large amounts, a total of 156 mg in an average mango, and vitamin C in abundance, which has 65 mg, corresponding to 146% of the amount. daily required.

Palmer mango also has 0.4 g of protein and about 19 grams of carbohydrates, in addition to 72.5 calories, which corresponds to 4% of what should be consumed daily. That is, with all the rich elements for health, this variety of mango still provides few calories and can be an important item for weight loss.

BENEFITS OF PALMER MANGO

Due to the richness of nutrients that it has, the Palmer mango offers varied benefits for humans. As mentioned above, the mango helps in weight reduction, as the amount of soluble fiber in its composition increases the feeling of satiety in the stomach, preventing the individual from eating out of hours or even beyond the limit. Also due to the presence of fibers, the digestive system works better, fighting constipation and eliminating waste that is harmful to the body.

Its antibacterial action makes it widely used in lung diseases such as asthmatic bronchitis, catarrhal bronchitis and cough. Because it has a lot of vitamin C, it can be used to strengthen the immune system, fighting problems such as colds and flu.

Among other benefits of the Palmer mango, we have the fight against anemia, thanks to the presence of large amounts of iron. The vitamin A present in the fruit promotes better eye health. As we saw in the previous item, the Palmer mango is rich in potassium and magnesium, therefore, it helps to avoid stress, these substances provide greater relief to the mind. Even for that reason, mango stimulates the brain to function better and better.

HOW TO PLANT THE PALMER MANGO

If you want to have a Palmer mango tree in your home, know that it is fully possible to grow it. However, you need to know what type of mango you should grow to have a tasty fruit in your own land. For domestic orchards, sweeter fruits are recommended, similar to those purchased in supermarkets. And the greatest example of the ideal mango for this case is precisely the Palmer, which offers large fruits, with a very smooth and juicy pulp.

Before understanding what to do with Palmer mango and how to plant it, it is important to know that it can be grown in almost any region, with the exception of the South and at high altitudes in the Southeast, where temperatures are cooler. It is worth noting that the ideal is to use the grafted Palmer mango, allowing fruiting to start in about a year. If the Palmer mango seedlings are obtained from seeds, the first fruits will take seven to eight years to start appearing on your mango tree. As much as the price of the grafted Palmer mango is a little more expensive, the cost-benefit proves to be much more worthwhile.

When cultivating directly in the ground, a hole 50 cm in diameter and 50 cm deep must be drilled. Then add 10 liters of cattle manure or vegetable soil and 500 grams of bone meal together with the soil in the place. It is important that the seedling is watered with plenty of water immediately after planting and three times a week, at least until the roots are firmly in the ground. To know when this occurs, just notice the emergence of sprouts in the place. From this stage on, the place should only be watered when it is dry.

It is important to point out that it is not necessary to pruning the hoses. If you choose to plant the Palmer mango in the pot, you will need to trim the branches once a year, after fruiting. It should be cut a little less than 50% of the length of the branch. The plant in soil must be fertilized every three months. In the vase, about once a month. To know when to harvest Palmer mangoes, it is important to take into account the period of one year for the grafted species and seven to eight for those grown from seeds. The mangoes even fall out of the mango tree, just know if they are good, just see if they are ripe, consistent and fragrant.

 

Check out other types of manga:

Mango Benefits and Properties

Benefits and Properties of Manga Carlotinha

Benefits and Properties of Manga Rosa

Benefits and Properties of Sleeve Sword

Tommy Mango Benefits and Properties

Benefits and Properties of Manga Haden

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Robert Asprin, APD is a non-dieting Accredited Practicing Dietitian passionate about inspiring positive changes in eating and lifestyle behaviors to help improve health while nurturing relationships with food and body.

Robert Asprin

Robert Asprin, APD is a non-dieting Accredited Practicing Dietitian passionate about inspiring positive changes in eating and lifestyle behaviors to help improve health while nurturing relationships with food and body.

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