The monsoon is very welcome by all because the season provides relief during the summer months. However, the cold rainy season combines various ailments such as symptoms, diseases, infectious diseases and cholera epidemics. Many of these diseases occur during the monsoon. Therefore, it is necessary to have nutrients for a healthy Vivendi condition.
Monsoon: Recipe for diet during monsoon
We need to keep an eye on the food we normally eat, as well as the water we normally drink, this season our digestive system is weakened and it is therefore possible to get out of balance.
The weakening of the system can lead to gas formation and indigestion. Most of us have experienced these problems at some point during the monsoon season. So you can follow these recommendations and enjoy the rain without worrying about your illness:
- Thoroughly wash all fruits and vegetables, especially leafy vegetables and cauliflowers, which not only contain larvae and worms, but also attract dirt from the street
- Eat moderately because it is more difficult for the body to digest food during the monsoon.
- Drink hot drinks; Add mint or ginger or dry ginger powder to your tea.
- Moong Valley is easily digestible and should be the chosen valley of the season.
- Garlic, pepper, ginger, asafoetida (suspended), jeera powder, turmeric and coriander help to improve digestion and improve immunity.
- Non-vegetarians should go in for lighter meat preparations like soups and stews rather than heavy curries
- Continue with freshly cooked food, but if you prefer food purchased in a store, warm it up before eating.
- Only drink boiled and filtered water and make sure it is used within 24 hours of cooking.
- Use cups with a long handle to avoid hand contact with water when taking in water.
- Drink plenty of water in safe places, such as at home or in the office, to avoid thirst and the need to drink outside.
- Drink coconut water or tetra-packaged drinks in unavoidable circumstances.
Monsoon: Fruits and vegetables are consumed during the monsoon
During the monsoons, refrain from eating if you are not hungry. Common problems, such as jaundice, usually peaked during the monsoon season.
Vegetables suggested during rainy weather are those without leaves, such as gourd (turi), lime (dudhi), lime (parwal), yam (suran), string bean (gavaar), lime (tinda) and bitter gourd (karela).
It is better to store seasonal fruit because non-seasonal fruit is usually contaminated with worms during the monsoon period. Among the fruits are kept pomegranates, mangoes, bananas, apples and cherries.
Monsoon: food to avoid during monsoon
- Avoid buying / eating chopped fruits and vegetables from outside vendors.
- Avoid eating chaos and fried foods such as pakora and juice from road vendors.
- When dining out, choose restaurants that meet the basic standards of quality and hygiene to prevent serious infections, such as viral fever, diarrhea and other waterborne illnesses.
- Avoid eating fruits with a strong odor, such as jackfruit, targola, jamun, etc. Smelling fruit attracts flies containing infectious substances.
- Go on a trip when you are hungry instead of eating samosa, golgappa, vada pav, etc. Choose bhunna channa, homemade chikki, ladoo or whole fruit.
- Do not buy loose vegetables. Only buy what is needed on other days to replenish fresh vegetables.
- Improve immunity by eating more green vegetables, whole fruits, foods rich in antioxidants, vitamin A, vitamin C, vitamin E, Se and B12.
- It is best to avoid salt and spicy foods as this promotes bloating and water retention. Salt is best avoided because it contains a lot of sodium, which causes high blood pressure.
During monsoons, avoid essential oils such as mustard and sesame. Significant oil consumption can increase the risk of infection in the body. Oils that can be used to change the condition throughout the season measure dry oils such as corn or light oils such as olive oil or conola.
Monsoon: protection against monsoon conditions such as protozoal infection and jaundice
The risk of malaria and jaundice increases many times, all thanks to contaminated food that we normally eat during the monsoon. We need to wash the vegetables with clean water and steam them well to kill bacteria. Also, avoid raw food and salads unless they are organic and cleaned well.
Freshly prepared radish juice can be a smart remedy for colds. Pliers of common salt mixed with hot water facilitate the creation of severed separation.
In the meantime, be very careful about various diseases that dominate throughout the season, such as respiratory illnesses. This can happen anywhere where the climate changes from hot, wet to cold and rainy, and that we can usually get caught in the rain.
Monsoon: food storage
All food, steamed vegetables and raw vegetables must be completely safe and store them one by one.
Clean your household appliances to prevent the formation of flora that can grow in food stored in it. If bread, rotis or other products shrink or lose freshness, do not eat them.
Monsoon: hygiene and sanitation
After returning home after work, wash your legs and hands with a disinfectant immediately.
- Cutlery must be washed immediately after use.
- Wash all vegetables with freshwater before cutting.
- Do not cut vegetables into small items, cut them into medium sized to prevent loss of nutrients. Do not soak vegetables in water while cutting them.
- Keep your body light by eating a balanced breakfast. Remove toxins from your body by drinking tulsi water, lukewarm water and broth.
- Only prepare a certain amount of food and eat at the earliest. Steamed foods are simply contaminated compared to raw vegetables.
- Avoid frequent and prolonged heating of food.
- Do not take half-cooked non-vegetarian, eggs, etc.
- Avoid eating salads, but use fried vegetable salads or steamed vegetables instead.
- Avoid eating mushrooms and Brussels sprouts that were prepared more than a day ago, which increases the risk of food poisoning.
Rest, enjoy the monsoon! Be sure!