Make sure you get your five-a-day - something we're reminded of constantly, if not by Government campaigns, then by supermarkets trying to sell us as much fruit and veg as we can possibly stomach.
One thing I can't stomach though, is the real cost of the exotic array of tasty delights on my plate.
It needn't be this way.
Last week, I wrote a post about the difficult choice consumers in developed countries face. A daily choice, of whether to support a developing countries' economies by buying its exports, or resist the temptation and stick with something rather more bland, a cauliflower perhaps, if you're in England.
I wrote about the humble green bean, known also as the green dollar, for its popularity has transformed the lives of many Kenyans. Asparagus is having the same impact in Peru, the world's biggest asparagus exporter, and cherry tomatoes are changing the the fortunes of Moroccans. But in the driest parts of the world, water shortage is not something to be overlooked. Farming there is on an industrial scale (in a bid to meet our demands), and water is fast running out. It can be overlooked no longer. Fortunately there is an answer, maybe even two:
Is supersizing the future?
Instead of relying on foreign exports, putting a strain on Peru, Kenya or any other country for that matter, we could take it upon ourselves to do some DIY. In fact, Britain has already started to - building supersize greenhouses, designed to supply the supermarkets with a sizeable chunk of the vegetables we eat. That means a reduction in the colossal carbon footprint flying veg from thousands of miles away. It also means we're putting less strain on the scarce water resources in many developing countries.
Another possible solution?
Alternatively, supermarkets, British or otherwise, could start to take some responsibility, focus on water management in the countries they buy from, and that way, continue to support emerging economies.
Or maybe, you think a compromise between the two would be ideal: increase our own self sufficiency, take the strain off, and at the same time, invest in water management?