Watermelon is 92% water, so eating it can help you stay hydrated. High water content is also why watermelon, cucumber, and pineapple fill you up.

 Helps hydration

Watermelon contains lycopene and Vitamin C, which may help fight inflammation and oxidative stress that cause pain, swelling, and chronic conditions.

Fights inflammation

To prevent age-related macular degeneration (AMD), lycopene in watermelon has been shown to be effective. Untreated AMD causes blindness.

Support eye health

Citrulline, an amino acid found in watermelon that may help with muscle stiffness, is commonly accessible on the supplement aisle.

 Eases achy muscles

Vitamin C supplements have been found in studies to aid people with asthma combat inflammation and improve lung function.


Free radicals may play a role in the development of some cancers, according to the National Cancer Institute (NCI). They can harm DNA cells by causing oxidative stress.


Vitamin C is found in watermelon and is required by the body to build collagen. Collagen is required for cell structure and immunity. Vitamin C also aids in the healing of wounds.


Watermelon may enhance characteristics of metabolic syndrome, including obesity and cardiovascular measurements, according to new research published in 2019.

Metabolic syndrome

Watermelon extract was found to lower blood pressure in and around the ankles of middle-aged persons with obesity and early hypertension, according to researchers.

Blood pressure

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