Tomatoes

Tomatoes - one of the most popular crops due to their valuable nutritional and dietary qualities, a wide variety of grades, high responsiveness to the cultivation methods used.
Nutritive properties of tomato:
Fruits of tomatoes contain sugars, pectin substances, organic acids, nitrogenous substances, alkaloids, mineral salts, vitamins C, B1, K and B3, carotene (provitamin A), pantothenic acid. The juice of ripe tomatoes is rich in vitamin C, provitamin A, aromatic and coloring substances. The plant contains essential oil, tannins, rutin; roots - tomatidin, from which the steroid testosterone is obtained. From the seeds of tomatoes pressing or extraction produces fatty oil (up to 25%), which includes palmitic, stearic, linoleic and linolenic acids.

List of vitamins:

Vitamin A is involved in oxidation-reduction processes, regulation of protein synthesis, promotes normal metabolism, functions of cellular and subcellular membranes, plays an important role in the formation of bones and teeth, as well as fat deposits, is necessary for the growth of new cells, slows down the aging process.

Systemic thiamine deficiency is a causal factor in the development of a number of serious disorders, the leading place in which the lesions of the nervous system occupy. The complex of consequences of thiamine deficiency is known as the beriberi disease.

Vitamin B3 dilates the small blood vessels (including the brain), improves microcirculation, has a weak anticoagulant effect, increasing the fibrinolytic activity of the blood. It has detoxification properties.

Vitamin C is used as a restorative and stimulating immune system for various diseases (colds, oncological, etc.), and also prophylactically with insufficient intake of food, for example, in the winter-spring period.

Vitamin E prevents the formation of thrombi and promotes their absorption. It also improves fertility, reduces and prevents hot flashes in the menopause. Vitamin E is also used in cosmetology to preserve youthful skin, it promotes skin healing and reduces the risk of scar tissue formation.

Vitamin K plays a significant role in the metabolism of bones and connective tissue, as well as in healthy kidney work. In all these cases, the vitamin is involved in the assimilation of calcium and in ensuring the interaction of calcium and vitamins D and B, in other tissues, for example, in the lungs and in the heart.