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Flaxseed Protein Powder

Organic Flax Seeds

Organic Flax Seeds

If there is one popular seed hailed as “super” by many, it is flax seeds. Flax seeds are popular among the masses because of its reputation as being nutrient-packed. And because it is nutritionally-dense, it only follows that it also brings in a lot of health benefits.

And rake in those health benefits, it does. Flax seed is a super food that isn't all about just reputation—it has a concrete basis.

Origin: China, India, or EU
Available as: Seeds; Grounded; Protein Powder
Good for: Bone mineral in post-menopausal women, musle, digestive support, red blood cells and haemoglobin, blood sugar, blood flow and pressure, cognitive and nervous system function, energy-yielding metabolism, immune system, protection of cells from oxidative stress.
Nutrition: Calcium, Iron, Fibre, Omega-3, Vitamin E, Potassium
Directions for use: Add 1-2 Tsp of powder to water, coconut water, favorite juice, smoothies, desserts, cereals, yogurt, berries or on top of salads. Use is as flour substitute or as a natural thickening agent.

What is it?

Also called linseeds, flaxseeds come from the flax plant. The seeds have an earthy aroma and nutty flavor. It is tiny with a brown or yellow or golden in color and has a hard covering.

Flax seeds come from a plant, a crop that has been grown for thousands of years. Knotted wild flax fibers had been found in caves dating 30,000 years ago. Remnants of flax seeds had been found in Stone Age dwellings in Europe where they are believed to have originated. However, extensive uses of this seed were largely found in Egypt where it was utilized as food, medicine and linen. Mummies found in early Egyptian tombs were wrapped in linen cloth made from flax—an indication of its existence as far back as 5,000BC.

As civilization spread so did flax seeds. In France, linen-making with flax was developed in 700AD. Flax linen spinning was practiced by Flemish workers back in the 1600s. Commercial production of flax fiber started and progressed in the US and Canada in the late 1700s up to the early 1800s. Today, the major producers of flax are Poland, Soviet Union, and France.

What are its nutritional content and health benefits?

What makes our flax seeds different?

Where and how much can we deliver?

Contact Details




Impact Foods
International House,
Cray Avenue,
Orpington, Kent
United Kingdom

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