Where to get vitamins in winter

04 Decem­ber 2017, 15:05

Win­ter begins with a series of hol­i­days. And I want to meet them with a great mood and excel­lent health.

tired photo


Unfor­tu­nate­ly, in the autumn-win­ter peri­od, the weak­en­ing of immu­ni­ty. At this time of the year, many peo­ple feel con­stant weak­ness, lethar­gy. If fre­quent headaches sim­ply haunt you, pre­vent­ing you from enjoy­ing life, spring hypovi­t­a­minosis may be the cause. How to replen­ish the vit­a­min sup­ply?


You can, of course, buy a vit­a­min com­plex, which is enough to last until the sum­mer. But you can do the fol­low­ing.

  • You should always have yogurt on your table, which helps you look younger and fresh­er even after a long win­ter.
  • Pay atten­tion to juices. Apple juice is rich in sug­ars, pectin acids and min­er­als, espe­cial­ly iron salts. It helps to reduce pres­sure and gives the face a fresh and healthy look. Apri­cot juice con­tains a lot of potas­si­um and iron, as well as carotene. It not only improves vision, but also helps strength­en teeth and gums. Avoid nec­tars, choose as nat­ur­al as pos­si­ble. If pos­si­ble, drink fresh juices. And next year, be sure to stock up on home­made juices from the sum­mer.
  • Do not for­get to take infu­sions of var­i­ous plants and berries. The most afford­able and use­ful are rose hips, black­cur­rant. Pour 2 tbsp. spoons with 2 cups of boil­ing water, leave for 1 hour, drink dur­ing the day. Already after a week of using such infu­sions, those who suf­fer from severe hypovi­t­a­minosis will feel much bet­ter. Con­stant bouts of fatigue and weak­ness will cease to tor­ment, the con­di­tion of hair and skin will notice­ably improve.
  • Include in my diet foods rich in vit­a­mins C, P, A, trace ele­ments, espe­cial­ly iron, cop­per, iodine. The main source of vit­a­min C is again rose hips, as well as red and green sweet pep­pers, pars­ley, dill, cit­rus fruits (oranges, lemons), sauer­kraut. There is a lot of vit­a­min P in apples, green tea. Vit­a­min A is found in red car­rots, green onions, red pep­pers, and toma­toes. Give pref­er­ence to sea­son­al veg­eta­bles — they have more vit­a­mins.
 diet for health


trace elements

Take care of micronu­tri­ents.

  1. Be sure to raise hemo­glo­bin. In con­stant stress mode, he falls. Cere­als (buck­wheat, mil­let, oats, semoli­na), pink salmon, eggs, pears, apples are sat­u­rat­ed with iron.
  2. In order for iron to be well absorbed and “turned” into hemo­glo­bin, the body needs cop­per. Pearl bar­ley, pota­toes, pears are rich in cop­per. Signs of an insuf­fi­cient amount of cop­per in the body are: ane­mia, poor appetite, indi­ges­tion, ner­vous­ness, depres­sive states, fatigue, skin and hair pig­men­ta­tion dis­or­ders, brit­tle­ness and hair loss, skin rash­es, low resis­tance to infec­tions.

Bur­da Media

Recipe of the month!

Be sure to make a vit­a­min mix­ture.

Pass 100 g of peeled wal­nuts, dried apri­cots, aloe (pre­vi­ous­ly hold for 10 days in the cold) through a meat grinder, add hon­ey, mix and refrig­er­ate. Take at night (adults — 1 table­spoon, chil­dren — 1 tea­spoon) all win­ter.


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The opin­ion of the edi­tors may not coin­cide with the opin­ion of the author of the arti­cle.

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