5 .Helps Fight Asthma.
Antioxidant-rich apples may help protect your lungs from oxidative damage.
A large study of over 68,000 women found that those who ate the most apples had the lowest risks of asthma. Eating about 15% of a large apple per day was linked to a 10% lower risk of asthma.
Apple skin contains a flavonoid called quercetin, which can help regulate the immune system and reduce inflammation. These are two ways in which it affects asthma and allergic reactions.
In conclusion; Apple seeds, also called pips, contain a substance called amygdalin, which can release cyanide, a powerful poison when it comes into contact with digestive enzymes. Whole seeds will pass through your digestive system relatively untouched, but if you chew the seeds you may be exposed to the toxins. One or two will not be harmful, as the body can handle small doses of cyanide, but if you or a child chews and swallows a lot of seeds, you should seek medical attention immediately. A very large helping of apple seeds may be fatal.