eat Cherries every day 

ORAC Score of tart cherries

Antioxidant capacity of foods is measured in ORAC (Oxygen Radical Absorbance Capacity) units. ORAC score shows how many oxygen radicals a food can absorb and deactivate. The higher the score the better a food may be in its ability to fight oxidants. 
Nutrition experts estimate that a person needs to consume 3,000 - 5,000 ORAC units a day. SO Just 3.5 ounces (100 grams) of concentrated cherry juice provide 12,800 ORAC units. or just 1 ounce (2 tablespoons) will supply 3,657 ORAC units, which is more than the minimum daily recommended amount.

ALSO If you’ve ever had an ulcer, you know how hard it is to get relief. That’s widespread inflammation in the gut. Gastritis can cause enough pain on its own. SO If you want relief, you need to get to the root of the problem. What’s that? 

The root is usually bacteria infection called H. pylori. The good news is that your gut fights inflammation every day. It produces good bacteria that keeps you healthy. One of those natural substances is a surprising hormone that most people don’t know their gut even produces. This hormone heals gastritis and kills H. pylori. It’s called melatonin .

Yes, the same melatonin you take to help you sleep, but your gut produces 400-times more than pill. Melatonin can prevent ulcers, colitis, irritable bowel disease, and colon cancer. 

The power of melatonin can get rid of the H.pylori bacteria.

Tart cherries, walnuts, red wine, bananas, tomatoes, and ginger are good sources of melatonin. So, try melatonin to give your gut some powerful protection and get a good night’s sleep.

Sleep Effects of a Tart Cherry Juice Beverage on the Sleep of Older Adults with Insomnia: A Pilot Study (Pigeon18) Americans have tried everything from valium to melatonin to get a good night’s sleep. Recently, a small but good-quality study showed that tart cherry juice helped people stay asleep and increased total time in bed. Researchers got the idea from reports that cherries might help in this area. They took older Americans, who are prone to sleep problems, and gave them cherry juice or a cherry juice look-alike. It turned out that cherry juice helped more with sleep than valerian root, a common treatment for sleep problems, and might be better than melatonin. When combined with current treatments for insomnia, such as counseling and therapy, cherry juice might be even more effective. The study is interesting because it offers some hint as to why tart cherry juice may be helpful. Tart cherries pack a double-punch because they first of all help control inflammation, which itself can be bad for sleep. But because they have some melatonin, this strengthens the anti-inflammatory effect as a gentle sleep aide.