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Super Foods Jamestown NY

This page provides useful content and local businesses that can help with your search for Super Foods. You will find helpful, informative articles about Super Foods, including "Greens First: Vibrant Health Made Easy!". You will also find local businesses that provide the products or services that you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Jamestown, NY that will answer all of your questions about Super Foods.

Fredonia Farmers Market
(716) 672-4818
Barker Commons, 9 Church St., opposite Village Hall
Chautauqua, NY
General Information
Covered : No
Open Year Round : No
WIC Accepted : No
SFMNP Accepted : No
SNAP Accepted : No
Mid June-Mid October Sat. 8:00 a.m.-1:00 p.m.

Warren County Farmers Market
(814) 723-6300
Parking lot on 2nd Ave.
Warren, PA
General Information
Covered : No
Open Year Round : No
WIC Accepted : Yes
SFMNP Accepted : Yes
SNAP Accepted : No
August-October Saturday, 8:00 a.m. - 12:00 Noon

Cornucopia Natural Foods
(631) 589-9579
39 N. Main St
Sayville, NY
Green Pea Market and Cafe
(518) 692-2103
88 Main Street
Greenwich, NY

Data Provided By:
Mrs. Greens Health Food Market
(914) 762-8100
97 North State Road
Briarcliff Manor, NY

Data Provided By:
Roots & Wings Family Farm
(716) 338-6153
Cherry Creek, NY
Membership Organizations

Data Provided By:
Hungry Hollow Co-op
(845) 356-3319
841 Chestnut Ridge Rd
Chestnut Ridge, NY

Data Provided By:
Provisions Natural Foods Market
(631) 725-3636
Bay & Division St.
Sag Harbor, NY

Data Provided By:
Gourmet Guru
(718) 842-2828
660 Casanova St
Bronx, NY
Raw Life Food Coop
(914) 815-7882
3199 Albany Post Road
Buchanan, NY

Data Provided By:
Data Provided By:

Greens First: Vibrant Health Made Easy!

by Guest Author

"Let your food be your medicine and let your medicine be your food." -Hippocrates, Father of Medicine

Most of us have heard that diets high in fruits and vegetables can help us lose weight, reduce our risk of heart disease, cancer, diabetes, high blood pressure, cataracts, macular degeneration, osteoporosis, arthritis and even wrinkles. As a matter of fact, 8 to 10 servings a day can cut our cancer risk in half!

In 1998, the University of Naples in Italy studied 70 to 100 year olds and found that the healthiest and longest lived ate a lot more fruits and vegetables.

Therefore it comes as no surprise that the USDA Food Guide Pyramid advocates eating 5 to 9 servings of fruits and vegetables per day for optimum health!

Food science has just recently come to realize that there is much more to micronutrient nutrition than just vitamins and minerals. Indeed, there may be well over 1,000 different plant chemicals, known as phytonutrients, that may have metabolic activity in humans! These include classes such as the polyphenols, carotenoids, flavinoids, coumarins and isothiocyanates, just to name a few! Some serve as antioxidants, some assist the liver in detoxification, others modulate the immune system and hormone metabolism. Research on phytonutrients is an exciting new frontier for nutritionists.

Further study has shown that the fruits and vegetables that come in rich vibrant colors, like tomatoes, carrots, spinach, broccoli, blue berries and raspberries, are much more potent and beneficial than the pastel colored produce like ice berg lettuce, bananas, celery, corn and potatoes.

Plus certain foods may contain greater quantities of enzymes, fibers, probiotics, and even specific medicinal substances, the later being especially true of many edible herbs and spices.

The Super Foods and The Standard American Diet (S.A.D.)

As we have become more aware of the amazing and broad spectrum of health, antiaging, and disease preventing benefits of foods especially high in this "new" array of such micronutrients, a new name for them has arisen, the "Super Foods".

The "S.A.D." fact remains, that in spite of all the support from mainstream medicine organizations like the American Heart Association and American Diabetes Association, and governmental health organizations like the National Institute of Health, the National Institute on Aging, the USDA, and even the U.S. Surgeon General, few of us eat the recommended minimum of two fruits and three vegetables daily. Even counting the "pale" plants like French fries, green-gassed bananas and ice burg lettuce, few achieve the daily minimum, much less. How many fewer of us enjoy the optimal 8 to 10 servings, and that emphasizing fresh and organic phytonutrient dense fruits and vegetables of deep and bright color!

The reasons for this lack are many and varied, and deeply ingrained in our American culture and lifestyle, though it can hardly any longer be accounted to ignorance. Wha...

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