Lemons should be eaten with the rind.
During the winter, people traditionally increase the consumption of citrus fruits. And doctors believe it is very correct, since the seasonal fruits contain the greatest amount of vitamins, minerals and nutrients.
Any winter fruit, often overseas, is very good for health. However, our apples winter varieties in the number of vitamins and minerals they are not inferior, because it a rule to eat at least one fruit a day. And, of course, in the season of colds very important for the immune system vitamin C, you can find it in all the citrus fruits but the problem is that we often eat them properly.
We should not throw away the peel of tangerines and oranges - it is better to brew the tea for flavor, but again, remember that you can not fill them with boiling water. It is best to insist such a drink in a thermos for 5-6 hours.
But it is worth remembering that the fruit before shipping to other countries are treated repeatedly, and in supermarkets are not always kept in good conditions, and then also on the shelves gathering dust. For all citrus fruits should be well washed with warm water before use.
It is best to warm and protect against colds and teas with ginger
Fast warm up after a frost and to protect themselves from developing colds help warm vitamin drinks.
Any tea will warm up after a long stay in the cold, but not all of them can protect you from colds, strengthen the immune system, to cheer and give strength. Because in the cold season Treat selection of drinks very carefully. After coming home from the street is useful to drink hot tea with cranberries - it protects the lungs and bronchi.
To help the body to warm up and adapt to new weather conditions will also anise tea or ginger tea. These ingredients contain a large amount of useful minerals and antioxidants, as well as anti-viral agents that are actively fighting the virus.
About the Author: Sara Guerrero teaches American studies at new York University and creates amazing articles for 24writer.com. Born in Chicago,she has lived in the rural Palouse region of northern Idaho and eastern Washington for more than twenty years, writing, raising a family, and working with horses.