The houseplant you love and hate
You may not know it, but the houseplant that makes you cry is actually the best thing you can eat.
This year, that houseplant is the cabbage of the house.
You’ve heard the term “cabbage love” thrown around a lot, but it’s not necessarily true.
The plant that’s commonly known as cabbage is actually quite nutritious, and many people love eating it.
In fact, many people also find that it can help relieve stress, promote weight loss and even help combat depression.
As the world warms, it is the best choice for a diet of leafy greens, sweet potatoes, sweet peas and other vegetables.
But is it actually good for you?
The answer depends on what you’re looking for.
A recent study conducted by researchers at the University of Washington and the Australian National University found that eating cabbage could have an effect on your mental health.
“The results indicate that the cabbage-rich diet is associated with better mental health outcomes,” the researchers wrote in the study.
“Cabbage is the most popular food of choice among university students, which is likely why the findings of this study are consistent with our hypothesis that cabbage is a key dietary source of dietary fiber.”
What the study found was that eating a cabbage diet could also reduce the amount of red blood cells you had, which can be linked to the number of strokes in older people.
And it may help you reduce your risk of developing Alzheimer’s disease.
The researchers found that a cabbage-free diet resulted in a lower risk of dementia and dementia related conditions.
And they also found that cabbage-eating had an effect that was more pronounced when people had a higher cholesterol level.
They found that people who ate the most cabbage were less likely to develop a stroke or have a heart attack, and had a lower level of cholesterol and a lower blood pressure.
These results are important because they point to cabbage as a way to reduce your cholesterol levels and blood pressure, and increase your cognitive ability.
“When it comes to cardiovascular risk factors, a high cholesterol level, hypertension, high LDL-cholesterol levels, high blood pressure and high cholesterol are associated with increased cardiovascular disease risk,” said lead author Dr. James F. Smith, from the Department of Epidemiology at the UW’s School of Public Health.
“Our results show that the intake of the plant has a positive effect on these risk factors.”
So if you are a fan of leaf lettuce, cabbage and the other veggies you love, here are some reasons to keep eating it: cabbage, red meat, heart disease and stroke Preventing heart disease