Nuts & Seeds

Nuts & Seeds

Brazil Nuts Broken

Brazil nuts are technically seeds, not nuts, but their brown nut-like casings have led most people to call them nuts. They are produced by a South American tree which tends to grow in undisturbed rain forests. Brazils are a good source of the mineral selenium, which we need to produce the active thyroid hormone. Selenium also supports immunity and helps wounds to heal. You only need three or four Brazil nuts a day to get all the selenium you require. In addition to being marketed on their own as nuts, Brazil nuts are also pressed to yield oil. The oil is rich, creamy, and very flavorful.

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Brazil Nuts Whole

Brazil nuts are technically seeds, not nuts, but their brown nut-like casings have led most people to call them nuts. They are produced by a South American tree which tends to grow in undisturbed rain forests. Brazils are a good source of the mineral selenium, which we need to produce the active thyroid hormone. Selenium also supports immunity and helps wounds to heal. You only need three or four Brazil nuts a day to get all the selenium you require. In addition to being marketed on their own as nuts, Brazil nuts are also pressed to yield oil. The oil is rich, creamy, and very flavorful.

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Brazil Nuts Whole Roasted

Brazil nuts are technically seeds, not nuts, but their brown nut-like casings have led most people to call them nuts. They are produced by a South American tree which tends to grow in undisturbed rain forests. Brazils are a good source of the mineral selenium, which we need to produce the active thyroid hormone. Selenium also supports immunity and helps wounds to heal. You only need three or four Brazil nuts a day to get all the selenium you require. In addition to being marketed on their own as nuts, Brazil nuts are also pressed to yield oil. The oil is rich, creamy, and very flavorful.

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Cashew Pieces

Cashew nuts are commonly used in Indian cuisine, whole for garnishing sweets or curries or ground into a paste that forms a base of sauces for curries. It is also used in powdered form in the preparation of several Indian sweets and desserts. In Goan cuisine, both roasted and raw kernels are used whole for making curries and sweets. Cashews, as with other tree nuts, are a good source of antioxidants.

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Cashews Roasted

Cashew nuts are commonly used in Indian cuisine, whole for garnishing sweets or curries or ground into a paste that forms a base of sauces for curries. It is also used in powdered form in the preparation of several Indian sweets and desserts. In Goan cuisine, both roasted and raw kernels are used whole for making curries and sweets. Cashews, as with other tree nuts, are a good source of antioxidants.

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Cashews Roasted & Salted

Cashew nuts are commonly used in Indian cuisine, whole for garnishing sweets or curries or ground into a paste that forms a base of sauces for curries. It is also used in powdered form in the preparation of several Indian sweets and desserts. In Goan cuisine, both roasted and raw kernels are used whole for making curries and sweets. Cashews, as with other tree nuts, are a good source of antioxidants.

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Cashews Whole

Cashew nuts are commonly used in Indian cuisine, whole for garnishing sweets or curries or ground into a paste that forms a base of sauces for curries. It is also used in powdered form in the preparation of several Indian sweets and desserts. In Goan cuisine, both roasted and raw kernels are used whole for making curries and sweets. Cashews, as with other tree nuts, are a good source of antioxidants.

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Chestnuts Dried

Chestnuts depart from the norm for culinary nuts in that they have very little protein or fat, their calories coming chiefly from carbohydrates.  Chestnuts contain no cholesterol and contain very little fat, mostly unsaturated and no gluten.

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Chia Seeds

Chia Seeds come from a member of the mint plant family, Salvia hispanica, grown in Central and Southern Mexico. Chia has been cultivated for thousands of years for it’s seeds, in more recent years it has gained global recognition for its health benefits. Chia Seeds are rich in anti-oxidants, omega-3 fatty acids, fibre and protein. Chia seeds yield 25–30% extractable oil. Chia Seeds are also grown commercially for oil production.

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Flaxseed Brown

Flaxseeds, or as they are sometimes known, Linseeds are the edible seeds from the Flax plant Linum usitatissimum traditionally grown in cooler parts of the world cultivated for it’s seeds, as an oil crop and fibres. The seeds come in two main varieties, brown & golden (yellow). The two varieties are very similar in nutritional values and are high in fibre, B vitamins, Omega fatty acids 3,6 & 9 and protein.

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