Pucker up – it’s the perfect time of the year to eat cranberries! These red glossy berries add a tangy punch to fall and winter recipes while providing much-needed vitamins, minerals, and a source of antioxidants.
If the naturally low sugar content – only 2 g per half cup – make plain cranberries too acidic to palate, you can still enjoy their benefits from a juice or concentrate. These benefits include:
Reduces Oxidative Stress
Your body deals with oxidative stress every day. Thankfully cranberries are loaded with antioxidants to help offset the oxidative stress that’s caused by unstable free radicals.* The antioxidant activity of CranRich® Super Strength Cranberry Concentrate is valued at 10,000 ORAC units per 100 g.
Supports Urinary Tract Health*
Cranberries have a long history of use for supporting urinary tract health Thanks to their high concentration of proanthocyanidins.*
Cranberries offer an array of vitamins, trace minerals, antioxidants, and other micronutrients that help fill nutritional gaps—including vitamins C, E, and K, manganese, copper and are a source of tannins, anthocyanins, and flavonoids.
5 Ways to Make Cranberries a Regular Part of Your Diet
A handful of these tart frozen berries tossed into your regular smoothie is guaranteed to pack a seriously delicious punch.
Fresh, whole cranberries are a simple and tasty addition to your muffins, bread, or other baked goods, especially in the fall and winter.
3. Cereal Topper
Dried, unsweetened, cranberries are a perfect and easy addition to your morning oatmeal or cereal.
4. Salad Topper
Fresh or dried, unsweetened cranberries are a simple and nutritious way to add a little zest to your regular salads.
This cranberry mocktail recipe is how you wow a crowd:
- ¼ cup real cranberry juice
- ¾ cup sparkling water
- 1 tsp agave syrup
- 2 orange wedges
*This statement has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product us not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent and disease.