FRESH packaged natural pine nuts that are raw with NO salt. Pine nuts come from pine cones, which are heated to extract the nuts. These tiny pine nuts are packed with tons of energy. It curbs the pangs of hunger and gives you a feeling of fullness. No other nut or seed has more protein than pine nuts.In addition, pine nuts are store houses of many vitamins including vitamins E, B3, B1, and B2 apart from the essential amino acids, beta-carotene, magnesium, copper, zinc, iron and iodine. Enjoy!!! All nuts are bought in bulk and then repackaged into smaller clear bags.
Our premium pine nuts have a unique, piquant flavor all their own. Pine nuts add a special zest to salads, meats, and pesto sauce, along with being a great addition for cookies, cakes, and muffins. Pine nuts have the highest percentage of protein gram for gram of any nut in nature and are loaded with heart healthy fiber. Our gourmet pine nuts are extra fresh and of the highest quality available. Wherever you use them, you'll be sure to notice the fresh & premium quality our pine nuts have to offer.
Sold By the pound, when you click add to cart; That means you added 1 lb of Fenugreek Seeds
Fenugreek seeds are rich in protein and in some cultures both the leaves and seeds are consumed as a food. As a seasoning, the seeds are used whole or ground in a variety of ethnic cuisines. Botanical name: Trigonella foenum-graecum L. Also known as Greek hay seed, or trigonella, fenugreek is a member of the Leguminosae, or pea and bean family.
Fenugreek's Latin name Foenum graecum, means Greek hay; the ancients used it for hay, as well as food and medicine. fenugreekThe fenugreek plant is an aromatic annual, approximately two feet in height, with cream colored, pea-like flowers that produce slender, four to six-inch pods. Each pod contains 10 to 20 small, hard, yellowish-brown, curved seeds with yellow interiors. The seeds contain vanilla-scented coumarin, and are high in mucilage (40%). The scent and taste of these seeds has been described as a combination of celery and maple, or a nutty flavored caramelized sugar--spicy, sweet, and slightly bitter all at once Fenugreek is mentioned in a variety of ancient writings, like the papyri found in Egyptian tombs and the records of the Roman emperor, Charlemagne. In early Egypt, fenugreek functioned as a fodder crop, and as one of the ingredients in the incense which gave off the "holy smoke" used in embalming and purification ceremonies. Fenugreek was brought from Western Asia to Western Europe by Benedictine monks in the 9th century. Many cultures have employed the mucilaginous qualities of fenugreek seeds in folk medicine. It's been prescribed as an expectorant and laxative, and to reduce fever and cure diabetes, anemia and rickets. As an external poultice, fenugreek was often used to soothe boils and ulcers. In the Middle Ages it was popular in hair preparations as a cure for baldness, and in India, it's long been used to produce a yellow cloth dye.
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