Miracle Fruit for Health & Happiness






The Miracle Fruit experience


Imagine the delicious delight from eating a small and subtly sweet red berry that causes a sensational taste modification via its prize Glycoprotein molecule named Miraculin that binds to our taste buds to alter our receptors incoming taste of sour and acidic foods to a sensationally and enjoyable sweet flavor.


When eaten, the effects of Miracle Fruit last's for up to as much as 2 hours after each use and the acidity of the sour fruits like a lemon or lime does not effectively burn to your mouth, lips, and digestion as long as the acid fruits are not over eaten. Eating sweet fruits like Apple, Pineapple, and others increase their sweetness tenfold. Miracle fruit makes for a fun tasting experience with friends and family.


Above: Taste bud receptors opened and then closed due to Miracle fruit ingestion.



Nutrition



Miracle Fruit is good in vitamin A, C, and E, and has a variety essential amino acids, particularly leucine. Leucine is unique among amino acids because it is the only amino acid that promotes protein synthesis in muscles. Miracle fruit acts as an artificial sweetener, which helps you to cut down on calories which come from the sugars you take in by eating this fruit before your sugar free lemonade and other sour sugar free foods.




The Miracle Tree, from seed to harvest








The Miracle Fruit tree, scientifically named Synsepalum Dulcificum, thrives in the tropical and sub-tropical usually growing as tall as 10 feet but can be pruned to any size. It mostly enjoys a habitat that is partial shade, and a climate that is humid and rainy similar to a rain forest. It is a hearty tree that can tolerate drought and also full sunshine to still produce good fruit. It prefers any temperature above 60F but can manage well in colder environments. It prefers a soil that is acidic, consistent of lots of sphagnum peat moss and perlite 50/50 and set at a PH as low as 4.5 to 5.8.


The seeds germinate in about 14 to 21 days and the first harvest of fruit is in approximately 3-4 years and harvests are bi-annual for many months in the summertime and usually fall.


The tree is very easy to grow and does well indoors by windows too. The root system is very strong and is very resistant against disease. The tree is self pollinating.


Today it is being cultivated in Ghana, Puerto Rico, Taiwan, and south Florida and does well in greenhouses. Additional common names include Miraculous Berry and Sweet Berry. In West Africa where the species originates, common names include Agbayun,Taami, Asaa, and Ledidi.



Vital food asset against Cancer affects


Also, most importantly, the Miracle Fruit eliminates the taste of metal mouth for chemotherapy patients in clinical trials, existing as a vital natural asset to assist generating a good appetite through palate flavor transformation enhancement.


"...a Miami, Florida, hospital began studying whether the fruit's sweetening effects can restore the appetite of cancer patients whose chemotherapy treatments have left them with dulled taste buds.

"What happens in patients is the food tastes so metallic and bland, it becomes repulsive," said Dr. Mike Cusnir, a lead researcher on the project and oncologist at Mount Sinai Medical Center. "Most of the patients undergoing chemotherapy have weight loss.Then they cut further into their diet and then this furthers the weight loss. It causes malnutrition, decreased function of the body and electrolyte imbalance."


One of Cusnir's patients, Don Blechman, told him about the fruit after discovering it while he and his wife volunteered at a tropical fruit garden in Coral Gables, Florida.


"We didn't need it, but we thought it's wonderful and told a lot of people," said his wife, Terry Blechman. "If you can't eat because everything tastes bitter, and one berry gives you back your taste for a meal, what is it worth? It's worth everything."

"The majority have given good feedback that it did improve taste," Cusnir said.


References:


https://enacademic.com/dic.nsf/enwiki/11676869#cite_note-cnn-10

https://enacademic.com/dic.nsf/enwiki/862151#Sweet_Receptor_Pathway

https://pubag.nal.usda.gov/catalog/5401187

https://pubag.nal.usda.gov/catalog/553075

https://www.theguardian.com/world/2005/nov/25/japan.foodanddrink

http://www.cnn.com/2009/HEALTH/03/25/miracle.berries.weightloss/index.html


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