Bestselling General Belgium Travel Guides in 2020
National Geographic: France, Belgium, and The Netherlands Classic Wall Map - Laminated (23.5 x 30.25 inches) (National Geographic Reference Map)
- Laminated: 23 x 30.
- Satisfaction Ensured
- Design is stylish and innovative.
- Functionality that is Unbeatable.
Fodor's Amsterdam: with the Best of the Netherlands (Full-color Travel Guide Book 4)
The Rough Guide to Belgium and Luxembourg (Rough Guides)
- Rough Guides Limited
Lonely Planet Amsterdam Video [VHS]
Good Beer Guide Belgium
- Camra Books
Flag Map Of Indonesia Nylon Adult Baseball Cap Trucker Cap
Brussels Travel Guide: Brussels, Belgium: Travel Guide Book—A Comprehensive 5-Day Travel Guide to Brussels, Belgium & Unforgettable Belgian Travel (Best Travel Guides to Europe Series Book 19)
DK Eyewitness Travel Guide The Netherlands
Top 10 Amsterdam (DK Eyewitness Travel Guide)
Rick Steves Pocket Amsterdam
Three Nutritional Reasons You Should Add Brussels Sprouts to Your Diet
Brussels sprouts is a mouthful...just call them cabbage heads. Whatever you call them, when you eat them you get a big heaping helping of vitamins and fiber that can keep you healthy through the rest of your life.
When I was a kid, we called Brussels sprouts "cabbage heads." I did not much care for cabbage heads, aka Brussels sprouts for much of my younger days, but by my teens they were one of my favorite kinds of vegetables to find at the dinner table. If you slow cook them by adding about a stick of butter through the process, you will find that you can enjoy Brussels sprouts as well. Of course, adding a stick of butter takes away much of the nutritional value, but that's just one methodology. Look for recipes elsewhere and you can avoid the dietary conundrum of eating low-calorie sprouts drowning in high-calorie butter.
Brussels sprouts are one of the richest sources of vitamin C around and make an exceptionally nutritious and delicious addition to your diet if you are not a big fan of citrus. One half cup of Brussels sprouts contains about 80% of the recommended daily amount of vitamin C. The benefits of vitamin C are many, which makes Brussels sprouts an especially good choice for you dinner table. Vitamin C is an antioxidant that serves to fend off free radicals that want to introduce cancerous cells to your body. Vitamin C does not just help fight cancer, but another of the biggest killers in the health world. Piling on the Brussels sprouts provides you with enough vitamin C to potentially lead you through the rest of your life without experiencing cardiovascular disease.
As is the case with most of the vegetables that used to be lumped into a broad category known as "roughage," Brussels sprouts has nutritional value for those experiencing problems with their internal plumbing. That very same half cup of Brussels sprouts that provides you with 80% of your daily allowance of vitamin C also provides nearly 10% of the recommended daily dose of fiber. When you ensure that you get enough dietary fiber, you increase your body's ability to lower cholesterol, control diabetes and keep your bathroom trips regular and quick.
You don't really hear a whole lot about vitamin K. It is not one of the stars of the vitamin world like C and D nor does it belong to that expansive and helpful group of B vitamins. When you eat half a cup of Brussels sprouts, you don't get a whole lot of vitamin K, but what you do get is in excess of 100% of your daily recommended allowance. What is the value of vitamin K? Vitamin K helps in the process of blood clotting, thus keeping your wounds from pouring forth far more blood than is healthy. You can also ensure that your bones remain as healthy as possible by consuming the copious percentage of vitamin K found in Brussels sprouts.