Watermelon heals, soothes and beautifies

Watermelon is a delicious and refreshing fruit that is highly preferred during the summer season. It is composed of 91.5% water, which makes it a very good choice in the summer heat. And for diet. It will not only supply you with the necessary amounts of fluids for the body, but will also bring into your body its magical and useful ingredients.

It originates from Africa, was grown in Egypt and India as early as 2500 BC. It has been valued as a portable source of water for the desert or in situations where natural bodies of water have been contaminated. More than five hundred varieties of watermelon grown around the world give a great variety to consumers in terms of size, shape, color. In addition to red, there are white, pink, yellow and orange varieties, with and without seeds.

In addition to taste, however, the fruit can offer several health benefits. Watermelon is an excellent source of carbohydrates, proteins, fiber and vitamins C, A and B. Plus, it has potassium along with other important minerals such as iron, calcium, magnesium and phosphorus. It also contains enzymes, organic acids and natural sugars.

According to experts from the University of Florida, watermelon prevents the complication of hypertension, which is one of the significant risk factors for heart attacks and heart attacks. Watermelon can be quite helpful in controlling high blood pressure. Potassium, magnesium and amino acids in watermelon work together to maintain the health of blood vessels and prevent multiple sclerosis, which in turn ensures a smooth blood flow.

Watermelon also helps maintain proper electrolyte and acid-base balance in the body, which helps reduce the risk of high blood pressure.

If you suffer from high blood pressure, drink one glass of watermelon juice daily to keep your blood pressure under control.

Watermelon is extremely good for the eyes. As an excellent source of beta-carotene, which is converted into vitamin A in the body, watermelon helps maintain eye health.

As a natural diuretic, watermelon is extremely good for the kidneys. It helps the body excrete harmful toxins, cleanses the liver, stimulates the kidneys and reduces uric acid in the blood. Many people who like to eat watermelon throw away its seeds. The truth is, however, that watermelon seeds are at least as useful as the fruit itself.

Watermelon seeds are record holders in terms of fiber content. These fibers help the intestines to function normally, are effective in fighting parasites and are unsurpassed in treating jaundice.

The other substance contained in the seeds is the antioxidant citrulline – it prevents the dilation of blood vessels and helps men who have problems with erectile dysfunction. From the seeds of watermelon you can make a wonderful tea in summer and winter. With the magic decoction you will solve all the kidney problems you have.

Take 20-25 dry seeds, grind them, add 2 liters of water and leave the decoction on the stove. After 15 minutes, remove the pot and let the tea cool. This amount will reach you in 2 days.

Makes the skin soft and radiant

Take advantage of the useful and well-known qualities of watermelon not only as a superfood, but also as a natural cosmetic. You have countless reasons to do so right now – summer is her season. You could not even dream of a better product for facial skin.

For soft and radiant skin, mix 1 tsp. watermelon juice and 1 tbsp. yoghurt. The lactic acid and enzymes in yogurt will gently exfoliate and purify, while watermelon will hydrate and heal. Apply the mask on the face and neck for 10 minutes before rinsing.

Guinness fruit weighs 122 kg

The largest watermelon in the world weighs 122 kilograms. She was raised by Lloyd Bright of Arkansas, USA, and in 2013 was entered in the Guinness Book of World Records.

In the USA, they have Watermelon Day, in which, in addition to eating, they also measure themselves with it. And the seeds are used for spitting, which makes this special day even more fun.

 Watermelon has also been used for sculptures for centuries. Artists from all over the world sculpt the bark or fruit to make geometric shapes and even animals. The art originates from Thailand. Watermelons were used to decorate royal tables.