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Chia Seeds

Chia seeds are one of nature's superfoods – high in essential fatty acids, protein, soluble fibre, antioxidants, vitamins, and minerals. They are easy to use, taste good, and can become a valuable addition to your diet.

Chia seeds contain 32 to 39 percent oil, and this oil has the highest natural percentage of alpha-linolenic acid or omega 3 – up to 64 percent.
The oil also contains omega 6 essential fatty acids, and has an omega 3 to omega 6 ratio of 3:2. Chia seeds are also rich in long-chain triglycerides which help to maintain the proper wall flexibility of the cells and also restore the correct cholesterol to triglycerides ratio. The omega 3 found in chia seeds is converted by the body into DHA and EPA fatty acids – the same kinds that are found in fish oil.


Lupin Flour

One of the most exciting stories to emerge in recent years is just how good for your health lupin can be.

For starters, lupin is very high in protein (seed 30%, flour 40%), very low in fat (6%), and because of its minimal starch has a very low Glycemic Index.

What's more, recent dietary research studies have shown that lupin-enriched foods can help lower cholesterol, control blood sugar levels, and even leave you feeling full for longer!

The Power of Sourdough Bread

Mmmm-that sourdough, what a great taste. Once you get into it, it becomes addictive

And of course there are benefits baking with sourdough: better tasting bread, higher moisture, longer shelf-life and better digestibility.

It can even make a nice, light rye bread.
Sourdough is really a misnomer. It refers to the "mother" or starter used to ferment the dough, but does not mean the bread tastes sharp or vinegary.

It is a symbiotic culture of bacteria (lactobacilli) and airborne fungus (wild yeast) in which each element within the relationship provides something the other elements need.
Spelt Flour

Spelt is an ancient grain that traces its heritage back long before many wheat hybrids.

A wonderfully nutritious and ancient grain with a deep nutlike flavor, spelt is a cousin to wheat that is recently receiving renewed recognition.

Spelt products can be found in your local health food store year-round