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The pomegranate (Punica granatum) is a deciduous shrub that bears fruit and belongs to the subfamily Punicoideae of the Lythraceae family. Its height ranges from 5 to 10 m (16 to 33 ft).


Turkey's Side has young pomegranates.

The Mediterranean region is where the pomegranate was first mentioned. It was brought by Spanish settlers to California in 1769 and into Spanish America in the late 16th century.


The fruit is normally in season from October to February in the Northern Hemisphere and from March to May in the Southern Hemisphere. Pomegranates are used in baking, cooking, juice mixes, meal garnishes, smoothies, and alcoholic beverages including wine and cocktails, either as whole sarcotestas or juice.


In the Middle East and Caucasus, north and tropical Africa, Iran, Armenia, the Indian subcontinent, Central Asia, the drier regions of Southeast Asia, and the Mediterranean Basin, pomegranates are commonly grown.


Pomegranates have been utilised for their medicinal properties for a long time. Pomegranates may even help prevent cancer, according to current scientific research. They can also help protect your heart.

Pomegranates are sour, sweet fruits with red, thick skin. The hundreds of juicy seeds inside the non-edible skin can be eaten on its own or added to salads, oats, hummus, and other foods. Pomegranate juice in bottles is another convenient option to take advantage of some of this tasty fruit's health advantages.

To produce and ripen these tough, mouthwatering fruits, these trees require sufficient heat. Pomegranates can be grown in the United States, however they are native to the Middle East and some Asian nations. Pomegranates are mostly farmed in California. Although they are in season from September to November, you can typically find them in supermarkets until January due to their lengthy shelf life.


  • Pomegranates include chemicals that may help prevent chronic inflammation, which is linked to an increased risk of chronic disease, although more research is needed in this area.
  • It has been proven that pomegranates contain anticancer properties. Although further research is required to understand more, it might reduce inflammation and inhibit tumour growth and spread.
  • Pomegranate compounds may help prevent plaque buildup that can cause heart attacks and strokes, lower blood pressure and artery inflammation, as well as ease chest pain brought on by the heart.
  • Due to their antioxidant characteristics, pomegranate compounds may help prevent kidney stones.
  • Pomegranates have chemicals that protect against potentially hazardous bacteria, fungus, and yeasts, especially oral bacteria that can lead to tooth decay and poor breath.
  • Compounds in pomegranates may increase workout endurance and recuperation.
  • Pomegranate compounds may be beneficial for maintaining brain health, particularly in the case of Alzheimer's, Parkinson's, and post-brain damage recovery.
  • Compounds in pomegranates may encourage good gut flora and lessen digestive system irritation. The fibre in the arils also provides probiotics with fuel and aids in the prevention of some digestive health issues.

The pomegranate's edible element are the arils, which are tiny pink seeds inside the fruit. Even while it can be time-consuming to separate them from the fruit's inner flesh, their flavour and nutritional value make the effort well worth it.


Pomegranates are often high in fibre, vitamins, and minerals yet low in calories and fat. They also have some protein in them. Pomegranates are grown in California in the United States, among other things. As they are in season throughout the fall, the Pomegranate Council refers to them as "the gem of autumn."

  • Pomegranate literally translates to "apple with many seeds."
  • The Middle East is the original home of pomegranates.
  • A member of the berry family, pomegranates.
  • Pomegranates are within the category of exceptional fruit.
  • Pomegranates can be kept in the fridge for up to two months.

Pomegranates should be kept in a cool, dry, well-ventilated area for storage and use. In order to hang the fruit, strings should be tied to the fruit stems and spread out on shelves, tables, or both. Fruit can also be kept in the fridge. For up to five days, fresh seeds or juice can be stored in the refrigerator.


Pomegranate complements both sweet and savoury foods. Extract the luscious, jewel-like seeds to flavour drinks, desserts, couscous dishes, and salads.


The nutritional information for the arils in one typical (282-gram) pomegranate fruit is provided below (1 Trusted Source):

234 calories

4.7 grammes of protein

3.3 grammes of fat

52 grammes of carbohydrates

gramme of sugar: 38.6

11.3 grammes of fibre

28.2 mg, or 2% of the daily value, of calcium (DV)

0.85 mg, or 5% of the DV, of iron

33.8 mg, or 8% of the DV, of magnesium

102 mg, or 8% of the DV, of phosphorus

666 mg, or 13% of the DV, of potassium

28.8 mg, or 32% of the DV, of vitamin C

Vitamin B9 folate: 107 mcg, or 27% of the daily value


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