Watermelon is rich in nutrients – including vitamins A and C, B vitamins and potassium — but where it really packs a punch is with lycopene, the antioxidant pigment that gives the fruit its deep red color. Some studies suggest that lycopene may have cardiovascular benefits, including a reduced risk of stroke, and eating watermelon may slightly lower blood pressure. Researchers have also looked at lycopene's possible role in protecting against various cancers, though evidence is scant.Source: Ask Well: Is Watermelon Good for You? - The New York Times
According to the Centers for Disease Control, these are the leading causes of death for infants and preschoolers. Awareness is key
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