A year ago, I went to a farmer’s market in southern California to buy some dried fruit.
The farmer there, a woman named Melissa, said she had never sold dried fruit to anyone before, and she had only ever used it in the past for a medicinal purpose.
I was intrigued.
If I was going to use dried fruit for anything, she said, I needed to know what was in it.
And I was curious.
After all, she’d only ever made fruit for a very limited number of occasions, and now I was looking for something else.
She handed me a small jar with a label on it that read, “Made with natural cane sugar.”
She gave me a little piece of fruit and asked me to peel it.
I peeled it and the peel came out clean, and I put it in a plastic bag.
She said, “I’ll take care of this.”
I thought that sounded a lot like a healthful use of dried fruit, so I asked her to test it on me.
Melissa told me to take it into the kitchen and put it on the stove for 10 minutes.
I did so, and the next day, I felt great.
It didn’t hurt at all.
I didn’t feel anything.
Melissa didn’t know it, but the reason I felt better after taking it was because I had used it for an earlier time.
That’s when I learned what dried fruit was, and how it worked.
I had been researching and writing about the benefits of fruit for several years, and my new research on dried fruit led me to this discovery.
The fruit has been around for at least 10,000 years, with no scientific explanation as to why it worked the way it did.
I’m happy to report that the first use of this fruit was in China.
The Chinese had been using the fruit for centuries as an herbal medicine, but their discovery of its anti-inflammatory properties prompted them to start using it for a wide range of conditions.
According to one Chinese medical researcher, it was actually “one of the most effective treatments for diabetes, arthritis, and rheumatoid arthritis.”
In the 1930s, the British tried using dried fruit in their tea, but that was considered an unsafe practice, and in the 1970s, they started to use the fruit in the treatment of asthma, heart disease, and other illnesses.
The popularity of dried fruits is still strong today, and a few states have banned the sale of the dried fruit on their state or local level.
It’s not just a popular food anymore.
It has become a luxury item.
It is available in most major supermarkets, and even a few big-box stores like Walmart, Home Depot, and Target are selling dried fruit products.
This may sound like a lot of dried produce, but most people buy it for flavor, and there are tons of dried products available at health food stores and grocery stores.
There’s also a great online forum for people to ask questions about how dried fruit works.
I recently bought some dried dried fruit at a health food store in Texas, and it was the best thing I’d ever tasted.
The smell was amazing.
The taste was amazing, and after about 20 minutes of eating the fruit, I was full.
I thought, “This is so healthy!”
It’s one of the healthiest fruits available today, even if it’s a little pricey at $4.99 a pound.
The dried fruit is also high in antioxidants and other nutrients, and people often eat it for breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
It can also be used as a replacement for sugar in recipes, and as a snack for kids.
But if you’re a fruit nut or someone who enjoys the flavor of fresh fruit, you might want to avoid this product.
It doesn’t have the flavor or the nutritional value that other fruits have, and some people are concerned about the health risks it might pose to them.
It might also not be safe for kids because of its high fructose corn syrup content.
And since it’s been around since ancient times, there’s no clear evidence that it has a health benefit beyond the health benefits of fresh fruits.
Still, it’s probably worth trying, even for people who don’t like fresh fruits, and for those who don