Our 100% pure Wildcrafted Organic Freeze Dried Acerola Cherry powder is the most naturally potent form of Acerola available. The freeze drying process is optimal to retain and preserve the nutrients in organic acerola. We take the skin and pulp of the acerola cherry and dry at -20 degrees °C in a vacuum. Compare our freshly freeze dried organic acerola cherry powder with any other on the market and you will see it can't be beat. Absolutely 100% pure - no coloring, citric acid or synthetic ascorbic acid added, just pure optimally preserved raw acerola cherry. Organic raw wild acerola cherries are an excellent source of powerful antioxidants, carotenoids and flavonoids. They are also rich in protein and mineral salts especially iron, phosphorus, calcium and magnesium. And also have marked anti-fungal activity. Because of acerola contains high levels of Vitamin A, there are possible eye health benefits. The potassium found in this superfood may help to regulate blood pressure and heart function and can even elevate mood. Folate is essential for cellular growth, protecting against heart disease and for the proper development of fetuses during pregnancy.
The Acerola cherry is well known for its exceptionally high vitamin C content. The vitamin C content of one tiny cherry is 65 times higher than what is found in an orange. In other words, the vitamin C found in one cherry is equal to the minimum daily requirement needed by the body. The vitamin C contained in acerola may help boost the immune system, strengthen the liver, improve skin and improve your body's ability to regenerate tissue. It may also help prevent colds, infections, hair loss and dental problems. The free radical scavenging benefits of Acerola may also useful for preventing abnormal growths and fighting cellular aging.
Researchers, point to the anthocyanins found in acerola cherries as the main reason why they may have been used to possibly deal with a variety of health issues . Anthocyanins may have anti inflammatory properties that can help reduce pain and swelling. Acerola has also been traditionally used to help relieve sore throats, fever, constipation, scurvy, diarrhea and liver disorders.
Some possible traditional uses of Wildcrafted Raw Organic Freeze Dried Acerola Cherry Powder may include:
● May enhancing immune system function.
● May help the growth & repair of tissue
● Aiding in the production of anti-stress hormones
● May help your body fight cellular mutations
● May protect against infection
● Increasing the absorption of iron due to it vitamin c content
● Helping normalize cholesterol levels
● May regulate blood pressure
● May be beneficial in preventing atherosclerosis
● Aiding in collagen formation
● Protecting against blood clotting & bruising
● Promoting the healing of wounds & burns
Mix 1 tablespoon with juice, yogurt, or add to your favorite smoothie.
Malpighia Glabra L.
Barbados Cherry, Antilles Cherry, Sour Cherry, West Indian Cherry, Wild Crape Myrtle, Puerto Rican Cherry
Organic Freeze Dried Acerola Cherry Fruit Powder.
Brazil - Certified Organic - Wildcrafted
Z Natural Foods strives to offer the highest quality organically grown, raw, vegan, gluten free, non-GMO products available and exclusively uses low temperature drying techniques to preserve all the vital enzymes and nutrients. Our raw Freeze Dried Acerola Cherry powder is wildcrafted and certified organic and passes our strict quality assurance which includes testing for botanical identity, heavy metals, chemicals and microbiological contaminants. ZNaturalFoods.com offers wild organic raw Freeze Dried Acerola Cherry powder packaged in airtight stand-up, resealable foil pouches for optimum freshness. Once opened, just push the air out of the pouch before resealing it in order to preserve maximum potency. Keep your organic wildcrafted raw Freeze Dried Acerola Cherry powder in a cool, dark, dry place.
1. Ooi, P.A.C.; A. Winotai; Jorge E. Peña (2002). "Pests of Minor Tropical Fruits". In Jorge E. Peña; Jennifer L. Sharp; M. Wysoki. Tropical Fruit Pests and Pollinators: Biology, Economic Importance, Natural Enemies, and Control. CABI. p. 326. ISBN 978-0-85199-434-5.
2. "Prescription for Herbal Healing"; Phyllis A. Balch; 2002.
3. "Brown-banded Skipper Timochares ruptifasciata (Plötz, 1884)". Butterflies and Moths of North America. Retrieved 2010-03-30.
4. "Florida Duskywing Ephyriades brunnea (Herrich-Schäffer, 1865)". Butterflies and Moths of North America. Retrieved 2010-03-30.
5. "White-patched Skipper Chiomara georgina (Reakirt, 1868)". Butterflies and Moths of North America. Retrieved 2010-03-30.
6. Corren J, Lemay M, Lin Y, Rozga L, Randolph RK.,"Clinical and biochemical effects of a combination botanical product (ClearGuardTM) for allergy: a pilot randomized double-blind placebo-controlled trial." Nutr J. 2008 Jul 14;7(1):20
7. Janick, Jules; Robert E. Paull (2008). The Encyclopedia of Fruit & Nuts. CABI. p. 462. ISBN 978-0-85199-638-7.
8. "Malpighia glabra L.". Germplasm Resources Information Network. United States Department of Agriculture. 2007-02-11. Retrieved 2009-12-16.
9. "Malpighia emarginata DC.". Germplasm Resources Information Network. United States Department of Agriculture. 1998-05-18. Retrieved 2010-02-02.
10. Johnson, Paul D. (2003). "Acerola (Malpighia glabra L., M. punicifolia M. emarginata DC.) Agriculture, Production, and Nutrition". In Artemis P. Simopoulos; C. Gopalan. Plants in Human Health and Nutrition Policy 91. Karger Publishers. pp. 63–74. ISBN 978-3-8055-7554-6.
11. "Malpighia glabra L. wild crapemyrtle". PLANTS Database. United States Department of Agriculture. Retrieved 2009-10-17.
12. Mezadri T, Villan˜o M, Fernandez-Pachon M, Garcia-Parrilla M, Troncoso A (2008). "Antioxidant compounds and antioxidant activity in acerola(Malpighia emarginata DC.) fruits and derivatives". Journal of Food Composition and Analysis 21 (4): 282–290.
13. Assis S, Fernandes F, Martins A, Oliveira O (2008). "Acerola: importance, culture, conditions, production and biochemical aspects". Fruits 63: 93–101.
14. "Barbados Cherry, Mexican Myrtle, Manzanita, Cerez, Huacacote, Wild Crepe Myrtle, Manyonita, Cerezo de Jamaica, Cerezo de Castillo, Pallo de Gallina, Escobillo, Chia, Arrayncito, Xocat, Xocatatl Malpighia glabra". Benny Simpson's Texas Native Shrubs. Texas A&M University. Retrieved 2009-12-15.
15. Hanelt, Peter (2001). Mansfeld's Encyclopedia of Agricultural and Horticultural Crops (Except Ornamentals). Springer. pp. 1127–1128. ISBN 978-3-540-41017-1.
16. "Malpighia glabra L. Malpighiaceae" (PDF). Agroforestree Database 4.0. World Agroforestry Centre. 2009. Retrieved 2009-12-16.
17. National Geographic (2008). Edible: An Illustrated Guide to the World's Food Plants. National Geographic Books. p. 106. ISBN 978-1-4262-0372-5.
18. Vendramini T, Tugo L (2000). "Chemical Composition of acerola fruit (Malpighia punicifolia L.) at three stage of maturity". The Food Chemistry 71: 195–198.
19. Nugent, Jeff; Julia Boniface (2004). Permaculture Plants: a Selection (2 ed.). Chelsea Green Publishing. p. 63. ISBN 978-1-85623-029-2.
20. Clein N (1956). "Acerola juice—The richest known source of Vitamin C: A clinical study in infants". The Journal of pediatrics 48 (2): 140–145.
21. Kuskoski EM, Asuero AG, Morales MT, Fett R (2006). "Wild fruits and pulps of frozen fruits: antioxidant activity, polyphenols and anthocyanins". Cienc Rural 36 (4 (July/Aug)).
22. "Absolut unveils Los Angeles ‘flavour’". POPSOP.com. 2008-07-24.
28. Gillman, Edward F. (October 1999). "Malpighia glabra". Cooperative Extension Services Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences. University of Florida. Retrieved 2009-12-16.[dead link]