Blueberries, strawberries, and other berries are safe to eat, according to experts. The ADA calls them a diabetes superfood because of their antioxidants and fiber.
Tart cherries are fresh, canned, frozen, or dried. The Cleveland Clinic advises reading labels since many canned fruits include added sugar, which boosts blood sugar.
Fresh, fragrant peaches can be part of your diabetes-friendly summer diet. A high source of potassium and vitamin C, it has 285 mg and 10 mg, respectively.
Summer fruits pair well with diabetes. USDA says apricots are 17 calories and 4 g carbohydrates. Healthy four tiny fresh fruits provide 134 mcg of vitamin A day.
An apple a day may prevent disease. A medium-size apple with 95 calories and 25 g of carbs is recommended for your handbag or tote bag by the USDA.
Vitamin C-rich, one medium orange provides nearly all your daily needs (63 mg). Grapefruit and other diabetic-friendly citrus fruits complement this dish.
The USDA estimates that one medium pear offers 5.5 g of fiber, making it a healthy diabetes diet supplement. Unlike most fruit, plucking improves texture and flavor.
Kiwis feature fluffy brown skin and spicy green fruit. Powerful kiwis have vitamin C, potassium, and fiber. Kiwis include 48 calories and 11 g carbs, making them diabetic-friendly.