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Sun Dried Golden Berries - Organic

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About Product

  • Organic, non-GMO Sun Dried Golden Berries, also known a Incan Berries or Cape Gooseberries.
  • Once cultivated in the Incan Empire, these vine-ripened berries are delicious with a tart-like zing.
  • Dried golden berries have a dark orange color and are similar but larger in appearance to the traditional raisin, with wrinkled translucent skin.

Eat Golden Berries straight out of the bag, or try them in a raw recipe or smoothie. When you're looking for that post-dinner or movie snack, these will fill the space. A little go a long way. And they need no refrigeration. Traditionally golden berries have been used to help a variety of ailments.

The is considered a good source of vitamin P (bioflavonoids) and is rich in pectin. Hundreds of studies on bioflavonoids have shown that they possess antiviral, anti-carcinogenic, antihistamine and antioxidant activities. Golden Berries make a delicious, tart and highly nutritious and exotic "raisin." They are high in phosphorous, vitamins A, C, B1, B2, B6 B12. They are also extremely high in protein (16%) for a fruit.

Enjoy the last secret of the Andes mountains. Our raw organic goldenberries are 100% natural, no preservatives or additives. , no sugar added. Packed with nutrition, fall in love with the delicate aroma and an addictive tangy-sweet and sour taste of raw wild organic golden berries.

Some possible traditional uses of Raw Organic Sun Dried Golden Berries may include:

  • May provide cardiovascular protection
  • Strong antioxidant
  • Possible Immune enhancement
  • Stress reduction
  • Powerful anti-aging effects
  • Antiviral
  • May support a healthy inflammation response
  • Antihistamine

Constituents of Golden Berries include:

  • Minerals: Calcium, Iron, Magnesium, Phosphorus, Potassium, Copper
  • Vitamins: Vitamin C, Thiamin, Riboflavin, Niacin, , Zeaxanthin
  • Phytochemicals: Elaidic-Acid, Kaempferol, Physalien, Phytin-Phosphorus, Tartaric-Acid
  • Fatty Acids: Linoleic-Acid

Suggested Uses: Eat 1 small handful (1 oz) per day. Add to smoothies, salads, desserts, yogurt or cereal. Use in homemade trail mixes or energy bars.

Mixing suggestions: To increase flavor and nutritional profile combine with our raw almonds and organic goji berries.

Botanical Name: Physalis .

Other Names: Cape Gooseberries, Incan Berries, Incaberries, Inca Berries.

Ingredients: Raw Sun Dried Golden Berries.

Origin: Grown and dried in Peru. Packaged with care in Florida, USA.

Certifications: Certified USDA Organic.

How to Maintain Optimum Freshness:

  • Our raw organic Sun Dried Golden Berries are 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 raw organic Sun Dried Golden Berries in a cool, dark, dry place.
  • This product is 100% natural and minimally processed
  • Taste, smell, texture, and color may vary from batch to batch. Go here to learn why our products may naturally vary.

The Important Protections we take to Bring you Safe & Nutritious Superfoods:

Please go here to discover the important steps we take to deliver fresh, quality nutrition.

Bulk Quantities?

Need to order a large of our products? We’d be happy to help! Please contact our Bulk department to discuss the details.

Sources & References


1. Ad Hoc Panel of the Advisory Committee on Technology Innovation, Board on Science and Technology for International Development, National Research Council (1989). Lost Crops of the Incas: Little-Known Plants of the Andes with Promise for Worldwide Cultivation. Washington, D.C.: The National Academies Press. pp. 249"“50. ISBN 978-0-309-07461-2.

2. von Mueller, Ferdinand. Select Extra-Tropical Plants Readily Eligible For Industrial Culture Or Naturalization, With Indications Of Their Native Countries And Some Of Their Uses. Pub:Detroit, Mich., G.S. Davis 1884. Page 229. May be obtained from Amazon or downloaded from:http://www.archive.org/details/selectextratropi00muel.

3. Loudon, Jane Wells. Botany for Ladies Or, a Popular Introduction to the Natural System of Plants. Pub: J. Murray (1842)

4. http://www.crfg.org/pubs/ff/cape-gooseberry.html.

5. a b c Morton, J.F.; Russell, O.S. (1954). "The cape gooseberry and the Mexican husk tomato". Florida State Horticultural Society 67: 261"“266. Retrieved 2009-01-01.

6. Wu, SJ; Tsai JY, Chang SP, Lin DL, Wang SS, Huang SN, Ng LT (2006). "Supercritical carbon dioxide extract exhibits enhanced antioxidant and anti-inflammatory activities of Physalis peruviana". J Ethnopharmacol 108 (3): 407"“13. doi:10.1016/j.jep.2006.05.027. PMID 16820275. Retrieved 2009-01-01.

7. Franco, LA; Matiz GE, Calle J, Pinzón R, Ospina LF (2007). "Antiinflammatory activity of extracts and fractions obtained from Physalis peruviana L. calyces". Biomedica 27 (1): 110"“5. PMID 17546228.

8. Pardo, JM; Fontanilla MR, Ospina LF, Espinosa L. (2008). "Determining the pharmacological activity of Physalis peruviana fruit juice on rabbit eyes and fibroblast primary cultures". Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci 7 (7): 3074"“9. doi:10.1167/iovs.07-0633. PMID 18579763.

9. beta-Hydroxywithanolide E from Physalis peruviana (golden berry) inhibits growth of human lung cancer cells through DNA damage, apoptosis and G2/M arrest. BMC Cancer. 2010;10:46 Authors: Yen CY, Chiu CC, Chang FR, Chen JY, Hwang CC, Hseu YC, Yang HL, Lee AY, Tsai MT, Guo ZL, Cheng YS, Liu YC, Lan YH, Chang YC, Ko YC, Chang HW, Wu YC The crude ex.

10. Antioxidant activities of Physalis peruviana Wu S.-J., Ng L.-T., Huang Y.-M., Lin D.-L., Wang S.-S., Huang S.-N., Lin C.-C. Biological and Pharmaceutical Bulletin 2005 28:6 (963-966)

11. Evaluation of antihyperglycemia and antihypertension potential of native Peruvian fruits using in vitro models Pinto M.D.S., Ranilla L.G., Apostolidis E., Lajolo F.M., Genovese M.I., Shetty K. Journal of Medicinal Food 2009 12:2 (278-291)

12. New cytotoxic withanolides from Physalis peruviana Lan Y.-H., Chang F.-R., Pan M.-J., Wu C.-C., Wu S.-J., Chen S.-L., Wang S.-S., Wu M.-J., Wu Y.-C. Food Chemistry 2009 116:2 (462-469)

13. Preliminary studies on antihepatotoxic effect of Physalis peruviana Linn. (Solanaceae) against carbon tetrachloride induced acute liver injury in rats Arun M., Asha V.V. Journal of Ethnopharmacology 2007 111:1 (110-114)

14. Levels of the antioxidant melatonin in fruits of edible berry species Kolar J., Malbeck J. Planta Medica 2009 75:9.

15. Supercritical carbon dioxide extract of Physalis peruviana induced cell cycle arrest and apoptosis in human lung cancer H661 cells Wu S.-J., Chang S.-P., Lin D.-L., Wang S.-S., Hou F.-F., Ng L.-T. Food and Chemical Toxicology 2009 47:6 (1132-1138)

16. Liefting, L. W.; L. I. Ward, J. B. Shiller, and G. R. G. Clover (2008). "A New "˜Candidatus Liberibacter"' Species in Solanum betaceum (Tamarillo) and Physalis peruviana (Cape Gooseberry) in New Zealand". Plant Disease 92 (11): 1588. doi:10.1094/PDIS-92-11-1588B. Retrieved 2009-01-01.

17. http://www.ars-grin.gov/duke/