[GOURMET] Chia seeds for baking

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The seeds (shiny metallic black, but also white) are one of the varieties of the sage plant and are imported mainly from Mexico. Chia seeds are considered to be energy-efficient among professional and amateur athletes, children and the elderly and as the ultimate solution to omega-3 deficiency.

Culinary Uses:
Add whole chia seeds to the dishes, yogurt, cheese and other nutritious foods.

Other uses:
Chia seeds, rich in viscous substances and body-essential fatty acids and are rich in proteins, soluble dietary fiber, antioxidants, vitamins and minerals. Chia seeds contain 6 times the calcium in milk is, according to the 6-iron in spinach 3 times zinc of broccoli.
A large part of the body's seed content is not absorbed into the blood, so the caloric intake of chia seeds is low.
Digestive system - the seeds produce mucus that softens the mucous epithelium of the digestive system and improves the movement of food.
Omega-3 Chia seeds are rich in omega-3, omega-3 intake reduces the risk of cancer and inflammation, maintains blood vessels and the cardiac system and improves mood. Therefore, it is important to incorporate Omega 3 in your daily diet.
To consume the amount of omega-3 recommended daily, eat about 3 teaspoons of ground chia seeds every day.

2 teaspoons of seeds should be lightly crushed and added to cheese, omelets, salads, pasta or any portion - once a day.

** Information on the traditional uses and properties of herbs are provided on this site is for educational use only, and is not intended as medical advice. Every attempt has been made for accuracy, but none is guaranteed. Many traditional uses and properties of herbs have not been validated by the FDA. If you have any serious health concerns, you should always check with your health care practitioner before self-administering herbs. **