Cranberries are the healthier option than orange juices, cranberries and juices, and you can enjoy the fresh fruits more naturally.
BBC News looks at the research to see if they’re worth it.
The researchers looked at the diets of more than 3,500 adults aged between 45 and 74.
The average fruit-eating diet contained 2.5 litres of fruit per day, which was a little higher than the average for adults in Britain but lower than the European average.
But the researchers found that the researchers who followed a Mediterranean diet were more likely to consume more fruit than those who followed an American diet.
Fruit was consumed more frequently by those who ate more fruit per calorie than those with a low-fat diet.
But people with high fruit intake also tended to eat more fruit overall than those without high fruit consumption.
Those who ate the most fruit also tended a little less frequently.
The main reason people ate more was the high sugar content of the fruits they ate.
A diet rich in fruit and vegetables would lead to more body fat, which would contribute to the risk of heart disease.
Dr Joanne Wilson, who led the study, said: “The main reason for eating fruit was the higher sugar content.
It is important to realise that, in addition to its nutritional value, it’s a very healthy food.”
The main way people with diabetes can benefit from eating fruit is if they are regularly eating more fruit.
“And it also helps to cut out sugar from their diet.”
People with diabetes should also make sure they are getting enough fibre and vitamin B12.
“But Dr Wilson added that fruit could be a problem if you are overweight or obese.
If you have a lot of sugar in your diet, fruit can also have a negative effect.” “
If you’re overweight or in the process of being overweight, you might be limiting your opportunities for a healthy lifestyle and this is a really good way to do that.”
If you have a lot of sugar in your diet, fruit can also have a negative effect.
“Eating more fruit was linked with being in a healthier relationship Dr Wilson said there was a link between eating fruit and being in an active relationship.
She explained: If you’re in a relationship where you’re not eating enough fruit, your relationships are going to be in a state where you have to eat a lot more fruit to feel happy.
Dr Wilson told BBC News that this could be because fruit had a negative impact on the health of those in relationships.
She added that those in healthier relationships ate less fruit.
Dr Janna Pemberton, a lecturer in dietetics at the University of Leeds, said that while people who ate a Mediterranean-style diet tended to have a healthy relationship, people who did not were at higher risk of developing diabetes.
She told BBC Breakfast: “This study is a reminder that there is an underlying risk factor for type 2 diabetes in the Mediterranean diet.
It’s about whether you are at the same risk for type 1 diabetes as someone who has never eaten fruit before, and that is an important distinction.