8. Cauliflower

cauliflower

Cauliflower, like broccoli, is a cruciferous vegetable that can be enjoyed either cooked or raw. This vegetable contains biotin, which is important for the metabolism of fat, protein, and carbohydrates as well as for storing energy. Cauliflower, like other cruciferous vegetables, contains sulfur-containing compounds called glucosinolates, which may aid the liver in removing toxins from the body. A crunchy broccoli cauliflower chopped salad can provide your body with many necessary nutrients and provide the energy to sustain you throughout your day.

7. Brussels Sprouts

Brussels Sprouts

These funny little green cabbages grow on long stalks and are named for Brussels, Belgium, the region where they grew for centuries. Brussels sprouts are high in fiber, vitamin C, vitamin K, and glucosinolates. They make a savory side dish when drizzled with olive oil, sprinkled with garlic, and roasted in the oven. For a tasty and filling entrée, try Cooking Light’s recipe for a Brussels and Quinoa Bowl with Orange-Thyme Vinaigrette.

6. Asparagus

Asparagus

This green vegetable is also packed with vitamins and minerals yet is low in calories. Rich green vegetables not only provide nutrients, fight inflammation, and decrease the risk of cancer, but they also support good digestion. Prepare asparagus by steaming, boiling, roasting, grilling, or sauteing. Add it to soups, salads, stir fries, or an omelet. Jo Cooks has a mouthwatering recipe for Balsamic Parmesan Roasted Asparagus and Tomatoes containing fresh veggies that will knock your socks off.

Related: 9 Easy Ways to Detox Your Body
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