Health Benefits of Manga Rosa

The pink mango is a fruit of Asian origin, more precisely from India, which was brought by the Portuguese to Brazil during the colonial period and is now very appreciated by Brazilians. Most of the world production of this type of mango occurs in the regions of the Hemisphere North. Even for that reason, the pink mango has a slightly saltier price compared to others found in the national territory.

The pink mango is medium in size and weighs around 300 g to 350 g. Rounded, its fruit has a thick skin and a pinkish-yellow and red coloration, especially when exposed to the sun, which will refer to the name that the mango gained over time. Its pulp is a very golden yellow and has a good amount of fibrous elements, which will yield some lint trapped between the teeth during the ingestion of the fruit. Consuming this fruit brings several benefits, which we will present from now on.


The properties of pink mango are diverse and produce many benefits for the human body. This is especially because the pink mango has few calories and carbohydrates, being important to be consumed by individuals who seek a healthier life and need to lose weight.

To give you an idea, 100 grams of a pink mango has about 60 calories and 12.8 grams of carbohydrates. These elements help to replenish energy expenditure generated during physical activities, all in a healthy way, without ingesting very fatty foods that could harm the body.

Pink mango has only 0.1 grams of total fat and another 0.1 grams of saturated fat. In contrast, it has 0.9 grams of protein. Another very special point of pink mango in its properties is the very satisfactory presence of dietary and soluble fibers, which will offer several benefits, as we will see below. Every 100 grams of pink mango has 2.1 grams of fiber.

All these pink mango nutrients ensure multiple benefits for those who eat this fruit in a regular and balanced way. One of the positive elements of pink mango is that it helps control the blood sugar level and is beneficial for people with diabetes. This is due to the presence of the antioxidant mangiferin, which reduces the absorption of glucose in the human body and restricts some enzymes, which will increase the digestion of carbohydrates, enhancing the regulation of sugar in the bloodstream. In addition, pink mango has a low glycemic index and can be consumed without affecting the sugar level.

The presence of fibers is among other benefits of the pink mango. This is because such nutrients allow, among other things, a reduction in the level of bad cholesterol in the bloodstream. Fiber also helps to restrict a hormone called leptin, which generates fat cells. In addition, fiber promotes a feeling of satiety in the stomach, regulates the functioning of the digestive system and even cleans the intestinal tract, removing waste that can even lead to cancer.

Pink mango also helps to make skin healthier and healthier. This is because the fruit is a rich source of antioxidants, which are responsible for delaying premature aging and also pigmentation. As a result, the skin is younger and brighter. Another positive point is the abundant presence of vitamin C, which will help in the healing of pimples and acne.

Speaking of vitamin C, the presence of this nutrient in pink mangoes also ensures greater protection of the immune system, warding off problems such as flu, colds, coughs and other infections that usually affect us on a daily basis, especially due to pollution and sudden changes of temperature.

With so many advantages offered by the fruit, it makes you want to have a mango tree at home, isn’t it? So find out how to have one below.


If you want to have a pink mango tree in your home, check out all the procedures to be able to plant this fruit. First, it is worth mentioning that the mango adapts well to places that have clearly defined dry and rainy seasons. The driest time must occur before the flowering of the mango tree, which will allow the plant to rest vegetatively. In addition, this period should be extended until fruiting, to avoid damage caused by pests such as powdery mildew and anthracnose.

After the tree bears fruit, rain is very welcome as it encourages the fruit to develop further and prevents them from falling to the ground. In other words, the best time for planting is during the rainy season, unless the site has an irrigation system, which will allow the cultivation to take place at any time of the year.

It is possible to plant pink mango in both clayey and sandy soils. Land located in lowlands, which can be subject to waterlogging, as well as rocky places, should be avoided. The pink mango seedling should be grown 10 m apart.

With a hoe or a plow, a 20 cm deep pit should be dug and existing stones, stumps and clods removed, especially after 10 days. In the turned over land, 10 to 20 liters of manure from the corral, 1000 g of limestone, 500 g of simple superphosphate and 100 g of potassium chloride should be applied. After this step, mix the fertilizer with the soil and place a seedling over it, completing the hole with the rest of the mixture. This is true both for orchards and for gardens in residential areas.

It is important to manually remove the native vegetation that grows over time in the mango tree to avoid interfering with fruit development. In addition, the soil must be fluffed and irrigated frequently, and during the summer, watering must be daily. In general, the mango tree starts to bear fruit from the second year after the start of cultivation, which will yield great pink mangoes for consumption.


Check out other types of manga:

Mango Benefits and Properties

Benefits and Properties of Manga Carlotinha

Benefits and Properties of Manga Palmer

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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