This Food Has Been Selected By Science As The Healthiest In The World  

In kitchens, watercress is still neglected despite its health benefits. Grown mostly in France's Île-de-France, Aquitaine, and Nord-Pas-de-Calais areas,  

it is reasonably priced and accessible nearly all year round. At your neighborhood market or grocery store,  

The culinary chameleon is watercress. Tasty when raw in salads or quiches, it also enhances the flavor of almost any dish or sauce and is a great topping for eggs.  

Try it fried, sautéed, blended into a smooth soup, or in a hearty winter stew for a change of pace. Not only is it highly nutritious, but its culinary options are endless.  

Researchers point out that a 100-gram serving of watercress has a nutritional density of 100. It is therefore brimming with potassium.  

Minerals and vitamins aren't the only benefits of watercress. In terms of health advantages, it's equally potent. It functions as an antioxidant,  

diuretic, and cleansing agent in addition to being well-known for its detoxifying qualities. Watercress adds only 21 calories to your diet and counts as one vegetable serving when you use a healthy handful (approximately 80 to 100 grams).  

When purchasing watercress, make sure the leaves are firm, bright, and unharmed. A drab green hue frequently suggests that the bunch is past its best or withered.  

Watercress is typically offered in bunches, which guarantees traceability from the farm to your plate while also preserving its freshness  

But keep in mind that watercress is best consumed fresh; it usually only keeps in the vegetable crisper for two days.  

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