LIMA BEANS

How to Grow Lima Beans How to Cook Lima Beans Lima Bean Plants Lima Beans Growth Lima Bean Recipes Dried Lima Bean Recipes Butter Beans




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| How to Grow Lima Beans | How to Cook Lima Beans | Lima Bean Plants | Lima Beans Growth | Lima Bean Recipes | Dried Lima Bean Recipes | Butter Beans |

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  1. Fatfree.com: Lima Bean Recipes - Over 25 low fat vegetarian recipes, including Sweet and Sour Lima Beans.
  2. Food.com: Lima Beans - A small selection of recipes, including Lima Beans Smitane.
  3. Brunswick Stew - Using chicken with cayenne pepper, potatoes, tomatoes, and lima beans.
  4. Beans and Lentil Recipes from Hugs's Homehearth - Lentils with garlic and rosemary, lima beans, baked beans, refried beans, and sweet and sour lentils.
  5. Iroquois Soup - Combines mushrooms, consomme, corn meal, haddock, lima beans, and garlic. From The Art of American Indian Cooking.
  6. Joy's Vegetable Soup - This vegan version makes two gallons using lima beans, jalapeno peppers, okra, and potatoes.
  7. Chuck's Barley Mushroom Winter Borscht - Uses lima beans, lentils, miso, turnips, carrots, and mushrooms.
  8. Canton Chicken and Vegetable Soup - Made with onions, carrots, celery, curry powder, apple, corn, lima beans, and pasta shells.
  9. Spicy Winter Vegetable Chowder - Contains fennel seed, lima beans, chili powder, and turkey stock. Four servings.
  10. Hearty Vegetable Beef Soup - Uses lima beans, green beans, ketchup, spinach, and cubes of meat. Eight servings.
  11. Baked Vegetable Gumbo Creole - Uses celery, lima beans, corn, and bell peppers. Makes ten servings. From Recipe Source.
  12. Italian Bulgur Soup - Contains lima beans, tomato, herbs, bouillon, and parmesan cheese. Six servings.
  13. Mushroom Barley Soup (Pressure Cooked) - A Cooking Under Pressure recipe that uses lima beans, leek, green pepper, garlic, and dill.
  14. Phaseolus lunatus (Lima Bean, Butter Bean) - Provides information on the history of this food plant and its cultivation.
  15. Mar Vista Historical Society - Offers history of the neighborhood including a timeline, photographs, early inhabitants and discussion of Lima beans.


  16. [ Link Deletion Request ]

    lima beans recipe growing lima beans lima beans nutrition lima beans calories how to cook lima beans how to grow lima beans lima beans and ham cooking lima beans



    Phaseolus lunatus


    Lima beans
    Lima beans
    Scientific classification
    Kingdom: Plantae
    (unranked): Angiosperms
    (unranked): Eudicots
    (unranked): Rosids
    Order: Fabales
    Family: Fabaceae
    Subfamily: Faboideae
    Tribe: Phaseoleae
    Genus: Phaseolus
    Species: P. lunatus
    Binomial name
    Phaseolus lunatus
    L.
    Synonyms[1]
    • Dolichos tonkinensis Bui-Quang-Chieu
    • Phaseolus bipunctatus Jacq.
    • Phaseolus ilocanus Blanco
    • Phaseolus inamoenus L.
    • Phaseolus limensis Macfad.
    • Phaseolus lunatus var. macrocarpus (Moench) Benth.
    • Phaseolus macrocarpus Moench
    • Phaseolus portoricensis Spreng.
    • Phaseolus puberulus Kunth
    • Phaseolus rosei Piper
    • Phaseolus saccharatus Macfad.
    • Phaseolus tunkinensis Lour.
    • Phaseolus vexillatus Blanco, nom, illeg, non L.
    • Phaseolus viridis Piper
    • Phaseolus xuaresii Zuccagni
    Phaseolus lunatus - MHNT
    Lima beans, cooked, no salt
    Nutritional value per 100 g (3.5 oz)
    Energy 482 kJ (115 kcal)
    Carbohydrates 20.88 g
    - Sugars 2.9 g
    - Dietary fiber 7 g
    Fat 0.38 g
    Protein 7.8 g
    Thiamine (vit. B1) 0.161 mg (14%)
    Riboflavin (vit. B2) 0.055 mg (5%)
    Niacin (vit. B3) 0.421 mg (3%)
    Pantothenic acid (B5) 0.422 mg (8%)
    Vitamin B6 0.161 mg (12%)
    Folate (vit. B9) 83 μg (21%)
    Vitamin E 0.18 mg (1%)
    Vitamin K 2 μg (2%)
    Calcium 17 mg (2%)
    Iron 2.39 mg (18%)
    Magnesium 43 mg (12%)
    Manganese 0.516 mg (25%)
    Phosphorus 111 mg (16%)
    Potassium 508 mg (11%)
    Sodium 2 mg (0%)
    Zinc 0.95 mg (10%)
    Fluoride 2.2 µg
    Link to USDA Database entry
    Percentages are roughly approximated
    using US recommendations for adults.
    Source: USDA Nutrient Database
    Moche ceramic vessel with lima beans. Larco Museum Collection. Lima-Peru

    Phaseolus lunatus is a legume grown for its edible seed. It is commonly known as the butter bean or lima bean /ˈlmə/.


    Lima beans Origin and uses


    Phaseolus lunatus is of Andean and Mesoamerican origin. Two separate domestication events are believed to have occurred. The first, taking place in the Andes around 2000 BC,[2] produced a large-seeded variety (Lima type), while the second, taking place in Mesoamerica around 800 AD, produced a small-seeded variety (Sieva type).[2] By around 1300, cultivation had spread north of the Rio Grande, and in the 1500s, the plant began to be cultivated in the Old World.[2]

    The small-seeded wild form (Sieva type) is found distributed from Mexico to Argentina, generally below 1,600 metres (5,200 ft) above sea level, while the large-seeded wild form (Lima type) is found distributed in the north of Peru, from 320 to 2,030 metres (1,050 to 6,660 ft) above sea level.[citation needed]

    The Moche Culture (0-800 CE) cultivated lima beans heavily and often depicted them in their art.[3] During the Spanish Viceroyalty of Peru, lima beans were exported to the rest of the Americas and Europe, and since the boxes of such goods had their place of origin labeled "Lima – Peru", the beans got named as such.

    The term "butter bean" is widely utilised for a large, flat and yellow/white variety of lima bean (P. lunatus var. macrocarpus, or P. limensis[4]).

    In some Southern United States areas the Sieva type are traditionally called butter beans, also otherwise known as the Dixie or Henderson type. In that area, lima beans and butter beans are seen as two distinct types of beans.

    In Spain it is called "garrofón" and constitutes one of the main ingredients of the famous Valencian Paella.

    In the United Kingdom and some areas in the American South, "butter beans" refers to either dried beans which can be purchased to re-hydrate, or the canned variety which are ready to use. In culinary use there, lima beans and butter beans are distinct, the latter being large and yellow, the former small and green. In areas where both are considered to be lima beans, the green variety may be labelled as "baby" (and less commonly "junior") limas.


    Lima beans Varieties


    Both bush and pole (vine) varieties exist, the latter ranges from one to four metres in height. The bush varieties mature earlier than the pole varieties. The pods are up to 15 cm long. The mature seeds are 1 to 3 cm long and oval to kidney shaped. In most varieties the seeds are quite flat, but in the "potato" varieties the shape approaches spherical. White seeds are common, but black, red, orange and variously mottled seeds are also known. The immature seeds are uniformly green. Lima beans typically yield 2900 to 5000 kilograms of seed and 3000 to 8000 kilograms of biomass per hectare.

    The seeds of the varieties listed below are white unless otherwise noted.


    Lima beans Bush types

    • Henderson/Thorogreen, 65 days (heirloom)
    • Eastland, 68 days
    • Jackson Wonder, 68 days (heirloom, seeds brown mottled with purple)
    • Fordhook 242, 75 days, 1945 AAS winner

    Lima beans Pole types

    • Giant Speckled/Christmas/Speckled Calico, 78 days (heirloom, seeds white mottled with red)
    • Big 6/Big Mama, 80 days[5]
    • King of the Garden, 85 days (heirloom)

    Lima beans Nutritional value


    Lima beans, like many other legumes, are a good source of dietary fiber, and a virtually fat-free source of high quality protein.

    Lima beans contain both soluble fiber, which helps regulate blood sugar levels and lowers cholesterol, and insoluble fiber, which aids in the prevention of constipation, digestive disorders, irritable bowel syndrome and diverticulitis.[citation needed]


    Lima beans Blood sugar

    The high fiber content in Lima beans prevents blood sugar levels from rising too rapidly after eating them. This is due to the presence of large amounts of absorption-slowing compounds in the beans, and their high soluble fiber content. Soluble fiber absorbs water in the stomach forming a gel that slows down the absorption of the bean's carbohydrates. They can therefore help balance blood sugar levels while providing steady, slow-burning energy, which makes them a good choice for people with diabetes suffering with insulin resistance.


    Lima beans Heart

    Soluble fiber binds with the bile acids that form cholesterol and, because it is not absorbed by the intestines, it exits the body taking the bile acids with it. As a result, the cholesterol level is lowered. They may therefore help to prevent heart disease, and may reduce the medical dosage required to combat cholesterol in the form of natural food.

    Lima beans also provide folate and magnesium. Folate lowers levels of homocysteine, an amino acid that is an intermediate product in an important metabolic process called the peripheral vascular disease.

    The magnesium content of lima beans is a calcium channel blocker. When enough magnesium is present veins and arteries relax, which reduces resistance and improves the flow of blood, oxygen and nutrients throughout the body.


    Lima beans References


    1. ^ The Plant List, Phaseolus lunatus
    2. ^ a b c Motta-Aldanaa, Jenny R.; Serrano-Serranoa, Martha L.; Hernández-Torresa, Jorge; Castillo-Villamizara, Genis; Debouckb, Daniel G.; ChacónS, Maria I. (2010). "Multiple Origins of Lima Bean Landraces in the Americas: Evidence from Chloroplast and Nuclear DNA Polymorphisms". Crop Science (Crop Science Society of America) 50 (5): 1773–1787. doi:10.2135/cropsci2009.12.0706. 
    3. ^ Larco Hoyle, Rafael. Los Mochicas. Museo Arqueológico Rafael Larco Herrera. Lima 2001. ISBN 9972-9341-0-1
    4. ^ Oxford English Dictionary,45th Edition, various quotations
    5. ^ "Improving Heirloom varieties". Mother Earth News. Retrieved 01-07-2010. 

    Lima beans External links




    How to Grow Lima Beans How to Cook Lima Beans Lima Bean Plants Lima Beans Growth Lima Bean Recipes Dried Lima Bean Recipes Butter Beans

    | How to Grow Lima Beans | How to Cook Lima Beans | Lima Bean Plants | Lima Beans Growth | Lima Bean Recipes | Dried Lima Bean Recipes | Butter Beans | Lima_beans | Lima_Bean_Festival | Lima-bean_Vine_Borer | Lima_Bean_Pod_Borer | Succotash | Linamarin | Butterbean | Phytophthora_phaseoli | Bean | Trypsin_inhibitor | List_of_Peruvian_dishes | Coumestan | Beverly_Hills,_California | Manombo_Sud | Runner_beans | Ambolofoty | Miary_Lamatihy | Mikoboka | Ambahikily | Antongo_Vaovao | Meal,_Combat,_Individual_ration | Pachyrhizus_erosus | Cape_May_County,_New_Jersey | Lakewood,_California | Wayne_Ross | Peruvian_cuisine | Adolfo_Camarillo | Anticarsia_gemmatalis | List_of_food_origins | Pulse_(legume) | Fasolada | Southern_Illinois_chowder | Lima_Mudlib | Pachamanca | Leptotes_cassius | Dennery_Quarter | Meat_and_three | Belo_sur_Mer | Dinengdeng | Lotaustralin | Saint_Augustin,_Madagascar | Oxnard,_California | Tongobory | Funistrada | Befandriana_Sud | Oxnard_Plain | Bemanonga | Segerstrom | Nosy_Ambositra

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    Dieser Artikel basiert auf dem Artikel http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lima_beans aus der freien Enzyklopaedie http://en.wikipedia.org bzw. http://www.wikipedia.org und steht unter der Doppellizenz GNU-Lizenz fuer freie Dokumentation und Creative Commons CC-BY-SA 3.0 Unported. In der Wikipedia ist eine Liste der Autoren unter http://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Lima_beans&action=history verfuegbar. Alle Angaben ohne Gewähr.

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