Beetroot Jhelum East-West Seeds. It is a plant whose roots and leaves are used as a form of medication that can also be consumed as vegetables.
Features of Beetroot Jhelum | East-West Seeds
- It has good yields.
- High Efficiency.
- The inner texture has a very low fibre quality.
- It has a dark red fruit colour.
- Small taproot, a very sweet flavour, and an appealing deep red colour.
- Class: vegetables
- Colour: Dark Red
Health benefit of Beetroot Jhelum
- Commonly for better athletic results because of the strength booster in it
- Prevents liver failure issues, increased blood pressure, and other diseases.
- It also decreases muscle soreness during exercise.
- Beetroot Jhelum contains compounds that can relieve cholesterol, swelling and some other forms of health issues. It develops into even round roots with a smooth shoulder.
- Increases the absorption of oxygen during exercise because of the juice supplement in it containing healthy nutrients
- Beetroot in the diet increases fibre intake.
- Calories: 58.5
- Carbohydrates: 13 g
- Sugar: 19 g
- Fibre: 3.81 g
- Protein: 2.19 g
Importance of the Beetroot Jhelum
- It is effective for good athletic runoff or performance because drinking beetroot juice boosts people’s exercise efficiency during aerobic exercises. People in the sports field and those who engage in sport, make use of this.
- Muscle discomfort caused by exercise can be treated using Beetroot Jhelum, when extracted as a liquid, drinking beetroot juice a few times a day for about 48 hours after exercise can alleviate muscle aches after sprinting or jumping.
- Beets are excellent cancer fighters.
- Drinking beetroot juice can help relieve blood pressure in some people.
- Taking a mix of beetroot and another element known as hawthorn tends to decrease triglycerides by a slight amount in people at risk of heart failure.
- Taking beetroot seems to aid weight loss.
How to plant Beetroot Jhelum
- Where to grow: Beetroot prefer to be grown in moist, fertile soil in a sunny spot, but will also thrive in raised beds or pots. Although early sowings can be made from late winter, raising plants can be tricky, so for foolproof beetroot, sow seeds directly into the soil from mid-spring.
- To make a seedbed: Remove weeds and dig over the site with a spade, removing any particularly large stones, then level roughly and then work over the area with a rake to leave a fine finish.
- Then two or three weeks before sowing spread a general granular fertilizer across the site and rake into the soil.
How to sow seed
- Sow directly into the soil from April to July.
- Make a 2cm deep trench with the corner of a rake or a cane and drop in two seeds every 10cm.
- Cover, water well and label when the seedlings are about 2cm high, remove the weakest of each pair to leave one beetroot seedling every 10cm.
- If you want a plentiful supply of beetroot, sow seeds every month, keeping rows 20cm apart.
- If you have a small garden, beetroot is easy to grow in pots.
- Fill loosely with multi-purpose compost leaving the compost just shy of the top.
- Remove weeds and keep seedlings well-watered, especially during dry periods as this will stunt the growth of plants.
- Pick when the roots are between the size of a golf ball and a tennis ball – this is usually 90 days after sowing. To harvest, gently hold the tops and lift them while levering under the root with a hand fork.
- Remove the tops by twisting them off with your hands to prevent the plants bleeding their juice – don’t throw these away, they have bags of taste and can be cooked and eaten like spinach.
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Per 10g, Per 100g