Are you eating enough whole grains? Chances are you’re not. The recommended amount is at least 3 ounces per day. Hi viewers and welcome back to another Bestie video! Whole grains are an essential part of a healthy diet. They are very nutritious because they contain the fiber-rich outer bran layer, the nutrient-packed germ and the starchy endosperm.
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#WholeGrain #WholeWheat #Bestie
Intro – 0:00
Oats – 00:43
Amaranth – 01:26
Sorghum – 02:02
Ezekiel bread – 02:25
Spelt – 02:56
Buckwheat – 03:24
Farro – 04:02
Wheat Berries – 04:35
Groats – 04:56
Brown Rice – 05:34
Kamut – 06:21
Corn – 06:43
Rye – 07:13
Bulgur – 07:39
Barley – 08:03
Whole Wheat – 08:36
Millet – 09:05
Teff – 09:32
Freekeh – 10:20
Oats: Oats are rich in antioxidants that are a powerful anti-inflammatory agent. They are also high in a type of soluble fiber that lowers bad cholesterol and increases good cholesterol. They may also reduce the risk of some types of cancers.
Amaranth: Gluten-free amaranth is considered a complete protein. This is because it contains all of the essential amino acids in proportions that humans need, including lysine which other grains tend to lack. Additionally, it’s a good source of minerals such as iron and selenium.
Sorghum: Largely grown in the United States for livestock feed, sorghum has recently been embraced for its versatility by the gluten-free community. Cooked sorghum has a chewy texture similar to Israeli couscous.
Ezekiel bread: Ezekiel bread is made from refined wheat or pulverized whole wheat, millet, barley, spelt, soybeans, and lentils, all of which are sprouted. The sprouting process is fairly simple.
Spelt: Spelt is a type of wheat that’s higher in protein than other types, providing 10.7 grams per cup. You can easily sub spelt flour for wheat flour in recipes.
For more information, please watch the video until the very end.
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