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Thai fruits
The main fruit season in Thailand lasts from April to July. During this time, there is no excuse for not trying some tropical Thai fruits that are more exotic than a standard apple.
Not only are Thai fruits tasty and nutritious, it is also a great way to increase immunity and replenish the body of vitamins. Since Thailand is quite far from Russia and the CIS countries, we offer you an alternative to fresh fruit, no less tasty and healthy dried, candied and canned Thai fruits.
What is the use of Thai fruit:

1. Pineapple (Sapparot).
Thailand is one of the world's largest producers of pineapples. They grow throughout the country, especially in sandy soils, relatively close to the ocean. There are various types. The fruits have large, flat rhombic patterns on the peel and are the sweetest and most juicy than other varieties. Season for pineapple all year round.

2. Watermelon (Tengmo).
Another ubiquitous fruit that can be found everywhere: from roadside stalls to a buffet for breakfast all year round in Thailand.
Watermelons are good for your heart. Watermelons are rich in vitamin C, which is well researched for its ability to strengthen the arteries, increase the elasticity of blood vessels and reduce inflammation.
They can prevent prostate cancer.
Watermelon contains a lot of lycopene, which gives them the same red pigment as tomatoes. Lycopene is a powerful antioxidant, widely studied for its ability to protect men from prostate cancer. Try combining watermelon with green tea with ice - the antioxidants found in both can help prevent cancer.
Watermelon is rich in vitamin B1.
This vitamin provides a healthy nervous system and its deficiency - known as thiamine deficiency - and can lead to confusion and memory loss. Alcohol can also deplete thiamine, which makes watermelon an excellent breakfast after a hectic night.
Watermelons contain a unique amino acid called citrulline, which our bodies use to produce another amino acid called arginine. Arginine plays a direct role in the volume and direction of blood flow in the body. It is currently being researched in the treatment of erectile dysfunction with promising results.
Watermelons - the perfect snack after exercise.
Not only are watermelons 92% water, they are also full of magnesium and potassium. We often lose these two minerals along with sodium in our sweat during workouts, and they need to be replenished immediately. Potassium and magnesium are known as electrolytes because they help carry the electrical signals in the body and allow our muscles to contract and relax.

3. Mango (Mamuang).
One of the most famous fruit in Thailand. And one of the most delicious. Thais usually eat fruit when they are still green, not yellow and ripe, as in Europe. The usual Thai way of eating mango is when it first begins to ripen, so it is still firm, but has some mango flavor, but not sticky. Fruits are chopped and served with a small amount of sugar, salt and chili pepper.
Probably the most popular Thai dessert is mango with sticky rice. This is when the mango is eaten ripe. Its sweetness is complemented by lightly salted coconut cream and sticky rice. Surprisingly, mango juice is not often found in Thailand. Unlike the Philippines, where it is everywhere.

4. Papaya (Malagor).
A tasty fruit all year round, which is most often eaten when it is green in a Somtam salad. Interestingly, papaya seeds are poisonous. Papaya is incredibly good for digestion, speeds up metabolism and helps to lose weight. Removes toxins from the body.
Papaya is useful because:
    Promotes proper digestion
    Soothes inflammation
    Enhances blood flow
    Improves heart health
    Has anti-cancer properties
    May prevent macular degeneration
    Helps prevent asthma
    Slows down signs of aging
    Fights viral infections.

5. Coco (Maprao).
Everyone knows coconuts. But then again, Thais eat coconuts differently. For starters, you will not find the type of coconuts that you are used to seeing in the market. Coconut with thick dry white meat inside the shell - an old coconut. This meat is used in cooking, but not for eating raw in Thailand.
Thais prefer young coconuts that have a thin, soft pulp that can be easily removed from the nut with a spoon. It is a bit more bitter and not as "coconut" - but more refreshing. On sale are coconuts without husk. Usually chilled. They are used to quench thirst. Inside is a delicious coconut juice.

6. Banana (Gluay).
In Thailand, a wide variety of bananas. From big yellow to green babies. Bananas are rich in potassium, fiber and carbohydrates. Nutritious and beneficial to the heart and muscles.
Powerful potassium: this mineral plays an important role in heart health. Potassium-rich foods help control your blood pressure because they help you get rid of more sodium when