From our list of ailments, see what Blueberries can be used for:

  • Memory

Natural Remedies using Blueberries

Eat 50-100g of blueberries a day for a few weeks, then reduce the frequency of eating to 2 or 3 times a week.

Breakfast–Go for a full on berry breakfast, take raspberries, blackberries, strawberries and blueberries and put them in the blender with your vanilla protein shake. Two quick minutes and you officially have the smoothest berry smoothie anyone could ask for.


The Benefit of using Blueberries as a natural cure

Blueberries (and bilberries, which are the variety that stains the tongue and fingers black) are another example of food that is also a medicinal herb. Blueberries have an affinity to so-called microcirculation (the very smallest blood vessels in the body), especially at the back of the eye. Blueberries can help people who have sustained damage to the retina because of high blood pressure, and they generally restore the health of the blood vessels within the body. Eating blueberries will help in cases of virtually any disease of the circulatory system, and it will also have a preventative effect. You can eat them daily if you want, and frozen blueberries are as beneficial as fresh ones.

Owing to their antioxidants, blueberries prevent degenerative changes in the brain and circulatory system. Regular consumption of blueberries can bring about improvement in both night and day vision and avert the degeneration of the retina. Mix 1?3 cup of muesli with about 1?2 cup of coconut milk, water, or milk (if you are not allergic to dairy) in a small bowl. Cover the bowl, and leave it in the refrigerator overnight. Meanwhile, defrost a total of 2 to 3 tablespoons of raspberries and blueberries overnight, or be sure to have some fresh fruit on hand for the morning, such as berries, an apple, or a banana. In the morning add the fruit (dice the apple or banana) and mix into the muesli.

As a family of vitaminlike nutrients, flavonoids and polyphenols possess striking anti-inflammatory properties. More than five thousand flavonoids, sometimes referred to as bioflavonoids, have been identified in plants, and they are part of a larger group of water-soluble chemical antioxidants known as polyphenols. All of these compounds function as light-absorbing plant pigments; as they absorb light, they limit the formation of hazardous free radicals. Flavonoids and polyphenols provide the blue in blueberries and the red in raspberries and strawberries. (Some of the other colors are the result of carotenoids. See ‘Beta-Carotene” on page 143.) It is likely that in a diet that includes a variety of fresh fruits and vegetables, a person consumes hundreds if not thousands of these antioxidants.