American grown! One of the most widely accepted herbal health foods, flax seeds contain high amounts of omega–3 fatty acids.
Contains Omega–3 fatty acids.
|Botanical Name||Linum usitatissimum|
|Ingredients||Flax Seeds (Gold)|
Native to certain regions of India and the Middle East, flax seeds are historically rich. Evidence of flax and its seeds have been found in archaeological digs throughout Europe, Asia, and Africa, including ancient Egyptian tombs.
Grind flaxseeds in a coffee or seed grinder in order to enhance their digestibility and therefore their nutritional value. If adding ground flaxseeds to a cooked cereal or grain dish, do so at the end of cooking since the soluble fiber in the flaxseeds can thicken liquids if left too long. Sprinkle ground flaxseeds onto your hot or cold cereal, add flaxseeds to your home made muffin, cookie or bread recipe. To pump up the nutritional volume of your breakfast shake, add ground flaxseeds.
To give cooked vegetables a nuttier flavor, sprinkle some ground flaxseeds on top of them. You can even add a tablespoon of flaxseeds to smoothies to give a delicious treat a fiber boost!
Note: These statements have not been evaluated by the US Food and Drug Administration, and this product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. We at eSutras do not recommend internal use of supplements or herbs without prior consultation with your doctor or herbalist.
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