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When mature, hemp yields an abundance of seeds. In India, I have seen sacks of these seeds in the markets, where people purchase them to cook into vegetables to boost the taste and nutritional value of a wide variety of dishes. In parts of Siberia and far northwestern China, I have driven past vast tracts of hemp that stretch on for hundreds of miles at a time. Today in the U.S., hemp seed products – such as so-called “hemp nuts,” hemp seed butters, hemp seed energy bars, hemp seed meal, hemp oil and even hemp seed milks – are widely available in natural food stores.
Hemp seed has a pleasing flavor, not dissimilar from many other nuts. Rich in complete protein and an excellent source of healthy oils – including vegetarian omega-3 fatty acids – hemp provides superior nutrition with very good taste. Hemp protein is high in globulins, types of proteins that enhance the immune system. Hemp seed butters, much like peanut or almond butters, can be used liberally on toast or employed in baked goods. The primary difference with hemp butter is its rich green color.
Hemp seed is low in sodium, contains absolutely no cholesterol, is a good source of the mineral zinc, and provides a total of about 175 calories in 30 grams of shelled nuts. You will find many good hemp seed products on the market. Incorporating hemp in your diet can boost your nutrition and make a valuable contribution to your health.
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-H.F #HempFarmers #hemp #industrialhemp #HempOil #HempSeeds #renewable #sustainable #SacredPlantLife #nutritious #nurishment #cannabinoids #ECS #relegalizeit #cannabisissafer #natural