Pumpkins are nutritious and can also enhance the flavor of your daily recipes. Add them to your breakfast oatmeal for a morning twist. Spread pumpkin butter on your toast rather than the usual toast spread. Keep yourself warm and healthy with a pumpkin soup. For snacks, have pumpkin bread or pumpkin hummus with fresh vegetables.
Pumpkins are great for your eyes, as just 100 g can meet 170% of your daily vitamin A requirement. They're also good for the heart thanks to the fiber, magnesium, and potassium, and reduce cancer risk. They also boost testosterone levels in men, lift mood, improve sleep quality, and treat arthritis symptoms. They can be a good addition to a weight loss diet.
Though babies can start eating solid foods in 4–6 months, don't stop feeding them breast milk (or formula) till they turn 1. Start with pureed rice, oatmeal, potatoes, pumpkins, carrots, apples, pears, bananas, meat, fish, or tofu in tiny quantities. Proceed to mashed and soft foods when the baby turns 6 months, and after they turn 8 months, give them 3 meals a day, with carbs, proteins, vitamins, and minerals. Keep an eye on the change in their stools and any sign of allergies.
Pumpkin juice contains vital vitamins B1, B2, B6, C, D, E, and beta carotene; minerals such as potassium, phosphorus, calcium, magnesium, iron, sucrose and organic matter. It also contains carbohydrates and certain vital salts and proteins. With these potent vitamins and minerals, pumpkin juice improves kidney and liver health, urinary system, immunity, and digestive system. It also promotes hair re-growth, moisturizes dry hair, and promotes healthy skin.
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