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www.healthline.com/nutrition/foods/onions

Apr 16, 2015 ... This is an incredibly detailed article about onions and their nutrition content. The health effects of onions (both good and bad) are explained thoroughly.

www.whfoods.com/genpage.php?tname=foodspice&dbid=45

In addition to the nutrients highlighted in our ratings chart, here is an in-depth nutritional profile for Onions. This profile includes information on a full array of nutrients, including carbohydrates, sugar, soluble and insoluble fiber, sodium, vitamins, minerals, fatty acids, amino acids and more.

nutritiondata.self.com/facts-001-02s01xh.html

The good: This food is very low in Saturated Fat, Cholesterol and Sodium. It is also a good source of Dietary Fiber, Vitamin B6, Folate, Potassium and Manganese, and a very good source of Vitamin C. The bad: A large portion of the calories in this food come from sugars. Caloric Ratio Pyramid Estimated Glycemic Load.

www.livescience.com/45293-onion-nutrition.html

May 9, 2017 ... Turns out that onions are nothing to cry over — these flavorful bulbs are packed with nutrients. "Onions are super-healthy," said Victoria Jarzabkowski, a nutritionist with the Fitness Institute of Texas at the University of Texas at Austin. " They are excellent sources of vitamin C, sulphuric compounds, ...

www.onions-usa.org/all-about-onions/nutritional-facts-vegetables

The amazing onion provides layers of flavor, color, and texture to a wide variety of dishes and cuisines. But, their appeal goes beyond flavor when you consider their role in history and our health.

foodfacts.mercola.com/onion.html

Learn more about onion nutrition facts, health benefits, healthy recipes, and other fun facts to enrich your diet.

www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/276714.php

Jun 19, 2017 ... Find out about the health benefits of eating onions including lowering the risk of several types of cancer, improving mood, and maintaining healthy skin.

www.nutrition-and-you.com/onion.html

Onion is the most popular Allium-family bulb vegetables. The phytochemical compounds allium and allyl sulfide in this vegetable have been found to have antimutagenic (protects from cancers) and anti-diabetic properties (helps lower blood sugar).

www.webmd.com/diet/features/onions-full-of-nutrients

Studies also suggest that onions may lower high blood pressure, reduce heart attack risk, and even help protect against cancer (probably thanks to the presence of phytochemicals and the flavonoid quercetin). One large raw onion has only 63 calories, is made up of more than a cup of water, and provides up to 20% of your ...