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Sunflower Seed Protein Powder

Organic Sunflower Seeds

Organic Sunflower Seeds

If you’re looking for a delicious snack you can eat on-the-go, sunflower seeds might just fit the bill. It has a tasty, nutty flavor with a firm yet tender texture, can satiate your hunger and still give you plenty of health benefits to boost.

Origin: China or EU
Available as: Whole; Protein Powder
Good for: Energy-yielding metabolism, nervous system, psychological, heart, skin, bone and muscle, teeth, tiredness and fatigue, protein and glycogen metabolism, red blood cells formation, immune system, regulation of hormonal activity, absorption/utilisation of calcium and phosphorus, electrolyte balance, thyroid function, protection of cells from oxidative stress
Nutrition: Thiamin, Vitamin B6, Magnesium, Phosphorus, Copper, Manganese, Selenium, Vitamin E
Directions for use: Consume one cup or 46 g per day as snack or add to the smoothie, yogurt, cereal, oatmeal and savory dishes

What is it?

That huge and beautiful yellow flower called sunflower actually produces a fruit. It’s called sunflower seeds. Sunflower seeds have a teardrop shape and are encased in a gray or black-colored shell. The insides are gray-green in color and have a nutty taste.

But it’s not just merely edible, it’s nutrient-dense, too. The three types of sunflower seeds—linoleic, high oleic and NuSun—all boast of having high levels of the good fats (monounsaturated, saturated and polyunsaturated).

Sunflowers grow wild in North America and people during the Paleo-Indian times picked the seeds precisely for its fat-content. It was the people from the southwest part of North America, or what is now Mexico, who started farming sunflowers for its seeds back in 3000-2000BC. They developed ways to make the seeds bigger and make the flowers produce prolifically.

However, it was the American Indians who domesticated wild sunflowers (it was one of the first plants to be domesticated in the US), turning it into a single-headed plant and developing seed color varieties—black, red, black/white-striped and white. They utilised it in many ways—they pounded it to make flour, squeezed it for its oil or cracked and eat it as snack.

What are its nutritional content and health benefits?

What makes our sunflower 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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