Buckwheat, quinoa, amaranth, millet and chia is a perfect mix of nutrients.
The depth of health giving sustenance of these ancient seeds has been studied extensively for many years, and yet we are just seeing the tip of the scientific iceberg on these potent seeds (Zhu, 2020).
Be Regular or as we call it now – Be Healthy, is a global blend of indigenous organic whole seeds: Amaranth, Quinoa, Buckwheat, Chia and Millet (which some think of as also a grain). The Aztec people developed amaranth; the Incas raised Quinoa, while buckwheat was native in Asia, parts of Europe and the USA. Chia is a revered seed that is native to the southwest Native Americans and to the indigenous peoples of central and southern Mexico and Guatemala. Millets are a group of indigenous small-seeded grasses, especially known in Africa and Asia but are cultivated and enjoyed all over the world.
These ancient seeds have been with us for thousands of years. The Be Regular five seeds are grown organically in the USA, and through a patented high pressure, heat-shearing milling process, the soluble fiber and nutrients of the five seeds are released to offer an ideal amount of plant-based protein, complex carbohydrates with low glycemic index, gentle dietary fiber, vitamins and minerals, all easily digested.
Adding a tablespoon or two of Be Regular to your morning shakes, cereals, baked goods, and even soups adds powerful nutrients and dietary fiber. We call it Be Healthy for a good reason! Not only does it contribute to a desired regular bowel movements but it also contributes positively to a host of health benefits.
- Alwosais, E. Z. M., Al-Ozairi, E., Zafar, T. A., & Alkandari, S. (2021). Chia seed (Salvia hispanica L.) supplementation to the diet of adults with type 2 diabetes improved systolic blood pressure: A randomized controlled trial. Nutrition and Health, 0260106020981819. Abstract
- Arslan-Tontul, S., Uslu, C. C., Mutlu, C., & Erbaş, M. (2021). Expected glycemic impact and probiotic stimulating effects of whole grain flours of buckwheat, quinoa, amaranth and chia. Journal of Food Science and Technology, 1-8. Abstract
- Little, A., Murphy, K., & Solverson, P. (2021). Quinoa’s Potential to Enhance Dietary Management of Obesity and Type-2 Diabetes: A Review of the Current Evidence. Diabetology, 2(2), 77-94. Article
- Morales, D., Miguel, M., & Garcés-Rimón, M. (2020). Pseudocereals: a novel source of biologically active peptides. Critical reviews in food science and nutrition, 1-8. Article
- Singh, R. B., Fedacko, J., Mojto, V., Isaza, A., Dewi, M., Watanabe, S., ... & Sulaeman, A. (2020). Effects of millet based functional foods rich diet on coronary risk factors among subjects with diabetes mellitus: a single arm real world observation from hospital registry. MOJ Public Health, 9(1), 18-25. Article
- Valenzuela Zamudio, F., & Segura Campos, M. R. (2020). Amaranth, quinoa and chia bioactive peptides: a comprehensive review on three ancient grains and their potential role in management and prevention of Type 2 diabetes. Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition, 1-15. Abstract
- Zhu, F. (2020). Dietary fiber polysaccharides of amaranth, buckwheat and quinoa grains: A review of chemical structure, biological functions and food uses. Carbohydrate Polymers, 248, 116819.
We have developed our products based on scientific research and/or the practical experience of many healthcare practitioners. There is a growing body of literature on food based nutrition and supplements and their application in support of our health. Please use our products under the advisement of your doctor.
We Are What We Eat: A Slow Food Manifesto by Alice Waters.
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