Why the Cranberry Wine is so good for you

The Cranberry wine is one of the world’s oldest wines and is widely consumed around the world.

Its main ingredient is cranberries.

But what does that mean for you?

Read moreThe cranberry is an important ingredient of the Cranberries and Guarana fruit, which is a fruit that grows in Brazil and has been cultivated in India for centuries.

Cranberry juice is also used in many other countries including the US and Australia, but is now increasingly popular in the US.

A study published in the journal PLOS ONE this month found cranberry juice was associated with an improved immune response and reduced risk of type 1 diabetes.

The study, conducted in the United States, also found cranberries were linked to a reduction in the risk of cardiovascular disease and prostate cancer.

Dr Mark Gomes, a researcher at the University of Texas at Austin, said the research looked at cranberry consumption in different populations around the country.

“We had people who drank cranberry-based drinks and then we looked at how those people had the body, and the researchers said they looked very different,” Dr Gomes said.

“So we wanted to understand whether the body of people drinking cranberry juices was different from the body that drank traditional cranberry drinks.”

The researchers recruited 1,200 people over 18 years and measured the participants’ blood pressure, cholesterol levels, and insulin levels.

“It was really a double-blind study,” Dr Gill said.

“We were really interested in finding out whether drinking cranberries would improve people’s health.”

They found cran-based juices were associated with a reduction of the risk and a reduction to diabetes in both men and women.

“In fact, when you look at the blood pressure of the people drinking traditional cranberries, it was lower than when they were drinking cran-berry juice,” Dr Tullo said.

But the researchers also found the reduction in blood pressure was not associated with other health outcomes.

“What this really suggests is that we don’t know what this effect is and we don.

And we don, we don at this point, really know what to do with it,” Dr Sperry said.

The research has been published in PLOS One.