Apples are a great source of fibre, making them a great mid-afternoon snack. To get a dose of protein in every bite, pair them with peanut or almond butter.


Strawberries are an excellent source of antioxidants, fibre, and vitamin C. Slice them up and serve them on porridge, yoghurt, or in a sweet and savoury salad with spinach and walnuts.


For diabetics, blackberries are a fantastic option because they contain more fibre than their more popular relative, the strawberry.


The antioxidants in fresh cherries can help manage blood sugar, so they're a good option for those who wish to avoid the sugar-laden maraschino cherries that adorn ice cream.


If you don't like it raw, you can always make a kiwifruit juice or use it as a garnish. The fruit, peel, and seeds can all be eaten intact.


Defends your cells from oxidation and injury. Collagen is a protein that helps mend wounds and smooth the skin. To combat anaemia, it aids in the absorption of iron. Your body's natural fight against pathogens is boosted.


In-season peaches are sweet and juicy. Peaches contain bioactive chemicals that may combat obesity-related diabetes.


As the banana ripens, its sugar level increases, so choose a greener one


Pears are a crisp, fiber-rich snack. Eating entire Bartlett and Starkrimson pears may help manage type-2 diabetes.

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