Seaberry, also known as sea buckthorn, is a little fruit that packs a powerful punch in terms of flavor and health benefits.
Hippophae rhamnoides is the scientific name for Hippophae rhamnoides, which translates to "shiny horse" in Latin – supposedly,
The Chinese use seaberry to treat ulcers, as well as for eye and heart health, and its oil is becoming popular in the cosmetic sector.
Seaberry is gaining popularity for its health advantages, skin care characteristics, and culinary applications, but considering the fruit's illustrious past.
A seaberry is similar in size to a cranberry. These vivid orange berries have thin skin and a translucent, dark yellow or bright orange interior with firm, tiny seeds.
Seaberries do not grow in the ocean, but can be found close to it. They are most typically seen in Russia, China, Mongolia, and Northern Europe, as well as along the United Kingdom's shoreline.
Seaberries grow on shrubs that are 6 to 18 feet tall and start growing in clusters two to three years after they are planted.
The seaberry shrub can tolerate both cold and hot weather. They are a resilient crop that can withstand harsh conditions and is insect resistant.