Mixed Pickle

Ever wondered how you could stay healthy and fit without resorting to artificial means? You’ve come to the right place. At Urban Organix Foods, we believe that adopting a healthy lifestyle does not have to be a difficult process. We are blessed with a rich Indian legacy that covers all aspects of wellness. And we’ve combined these valuable traditions with the latest that technology has to offer. The result is a range of pure and authentic products that help you improve your lifestyle, naturally. We’ve delivered products customers in the last 1.5 years. Browse our products and become part of the Urban Organix Foods lifestyle today! Mixed pickles are pickles made from a variety of vegetables mixed in the same pickling process. Mixed pickles are eaten much like other pickles: in small amounts to add flavor and to accent a meal. Mixed pickles appear in many different world cuisines. In U.S. cuisine, a mixed pickle consists of vegetables typically including cucumbers, cauliflower, cut large onions, and bell peppers, as well as spices like garlic, dill, allspice, and chili peppers, suspended in vinegar. Mixed pickles may also be categorized as sweet or sour depending on the addition of a sweetening agent like sugar. In British cuisine, mixed pickles typically include small whole onions, gherkins, and cauliflower. Some specific kinds of British mixed pickle are Branston pickle (more properly termed a relish), and piccalilli (the latter also found in U.S. cuisine). In Indian cuisine, a mixed Indian pickle is more likely to contain fruits (for example, mangos and limes) as well as vegetables. Indian pickle is prepared using oil, unlike western pickles, and is more likely to use lemon juice or some other acid as a souring agent instead of vinegar. There are regional variations in spicing and in the ingredients

Variety of carefully selected fruits and vegetables from across India are mixed in this exotic Indian Pickle.Melting into a distinct flavour that people across India have come to love for generations.Ingredients: Mix vegetable Pieces, Brine, Spices and Condiments, Edible Common salt, Edible Vegetable Oil, Acidity Regulator [INS 260] and Asafoetida Brine is water mixed with salt or an acid, such as vinegar. Fermented brine contains good bacteria that may improve health, but only some brines go through the fermentation process. Fermented pickles act like probiotics, protecting the body's microbiome and supporting the growth of healthful bacteria in the gut. In addition to fermented pickles containing probiotics, pickles may offer these other health benefits:

Restoring electrolyte balance
Electrolytes are salts that the body needs for healthy functioning. When a person experiences dehydration, they may also lose electrolytes.
Pickles are high in sodium, and so they are also high in electrolytes. Theoretically, this suggests that pickle juice might be an option for restoring electrolytes to people who have a fever, are vomiting, or who are dehydrated.
Some athletes swear by pickle juice to restore their electrolytes following a workout. There is no evidence that drinking pickle juice is a better option than water or electrolyte drinks. However, for someone who enjoys pickle juice, a small amount may be a tasty alternative.

Treating muscle cramps
Older research from 2010 suggests that pickles may help with muscle cramps. Researchers electrically induced muscle cramps in well-hydrated men once and then a week later. They found that participants who drank pickle juice rapidly gained relief from their cramps. Deionized water did not offer the same benefits, which means that electrolytes and hydration status alone did not explain the result. This suggests that something else about pickles may help with muscle cramps rather than the water content or the electrolytes.

Controlling blood sugar
Pickles that use a vinegar-based brine may help control blood glucose. Stable blood glucose levels can help prevent feelings of intense hunger. Preventing blood glucose spikes is also critical to the health of people with diabetes.
A small 2013 study followed 14 healthy adults at risk of type 2 diabetes. Those participants who consumed vinegar at mealtime had lower fasting blood glucose levels than those who did not.
More research is necessary to determine the extent of the benefits and the safest amount of vinegar to consume. However, people who are interested in a relatively easy way to help control blood sugar could consider eating pickles or another vinegar-rich food with meals.

Providing antioxidants
Similarly to all fruits and vegetables, pickles contain antioxidants. Studies in labs have shown that antioxidants can counteract the effects of free radicals.
Free radicals are chemicals in the body that may play a role in the development of a wide variety of health issues. These issues include cancer, inflammation, heart disease, and various chronic diseases. Free radicals may also contribute to aging.
Numerous studies have linked antioxidants to better health. For example, a 2017 Cochrane review found that antioxidant supplements might slow age-related macular degeneration, which is a leading cause of blindness.