About Coriander leaves
Coriander leaves have a pungent aroma. They also have aromatic green leaves, which are commonly used to flavor and garnish food. The leaves, dried seeds, and powder of this plant, which belongs to the same family as Cilantro, are widely used in Indian cuisine.
Nutritional Facts of Coriander leaves
One cup of raw coriander, weighing about 16 grams, contains the following nutrients:
3.68 grams of fat 0.083 grams total fat
0.587 g of carbohydrates
Protein content: 0.341 g
Coriander also contains trace amounts of the following vitamins C, provitamin A, and K, as well as trace amounts of the following minerals: Folate, potassium, manganese, choline, beta-carotene, beta-cryptoxanthin, lutein, and zeaxanthin are all important nutrients.
Benefits of Coriander leaves
Coriander has very few calories and no cholesterol. Its deep-green leaves, on the other hand, are high in antioxidants, essential oils, vitamins, and dietary fibre, which may help lower LDL or “bad cholesterol” levels in the blood.
Storage & Uses of Coriander
Wash in clean water and throw away any roots, old or bruised leaves. Fresh cilantro (coriander) should be stored in a zip pouch or wrapped in a slightly damp paper towel in the refrigerator. Use as soon as possible because it quickly loses flavour and nutrients if stored for an extended period of time. Coriander seeds and oil are widely available in markets. The seeds are primarily used as a seasoning.
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