Home > Our Ingredients

Our Ingredients

The Base

Rolled Oats 

Oats are the main component of our breakfast mixes and for good reason!

The regular consumption of oats has been proven to reduce the risk of diabetes and heart disease. That’s because oats are rich in beta-glucans, a type of dietary fiber that regulates the glucose and cholesterol levels in your blood [1,2]

Oats also promote a healthy digestion by regulating your bowel movements and supporting the growth of healthy bacteria in your gut [3]. And if that wasn’t enough, the fiber in oats is very filling which is great for hunger and weight control.


Wheat bran is your fiber powerhouse. It’s the ingredient to turn to when you want a healthy digestive tract, free from constipation and its long-term complications like colorectal cancer [4,5].

Not only does wheat bran display an impressive 43% fiber content, but it is also rich in prebiotics that support good bacteria in your gut [6,7]. Want even more? Wheat bran is low in calories and perfect for weight control!

Psyllium husk 

Psyllium husk is the ultimate fiber supplement, as it is almost 100% fiber.

It works by soaking up water in your stomach and forming a thick gel that regulates your bowel movements [8,9]. As it travels through your intestines, the gel traps sugars and bile acids helping to regulate your blood sugar and cholesterol levels [10,11]. Translation? Happy heart and pancreas!

Our Nuts


Almonds are an exceptional source of vitamin E and other powerful antioxidants [12,13] that can slow ageing and reduce your risk of oxidative disorders, such as heart disease, diabetes, and some types of cancer.

Almonds are also rich in healthy fats, protein, fiber, and magnesium, so they help control blood sugar levels, cholesterol, and blood pressure [14,15, 16]. Lots of protein and fiber mean almonds make you feel full for longer, which is great for weight control.


Did you know that peanuts are a superfood? That’s right. They are extremely nutritious and have more protein than any nut, so they’re ideal for children, pregnant women, and athletes [17].

Peanuts are high in fat, but it’s mostly the healthy type that can control your cholesterol levels and lower your risk of heart disease [18]. A low Glycemic Index makes peanuts safe for your blood sugar levels and a high satiety index makes them fill you up for longer [19]. What’s not to love? Unless you’re allergic to peanuts, of course.

A note on pregnancy

Contrary to common belief, peanuts are safe during pregnancy, even if you suffer from diabetes. Unless you’re allergic to nuts, of course. 

Peanuts are a smart choice for pregnant women, as they are rich in protein, healthy fats, and folate, all vital for the baby’s growth and development. Early introduction of peanuts to infants is even recommended to prevent the development of peanut allergy.


Persian Traditional Medicine recommends hazelnuts for brain health and recent studies suggest that the neuroprotective properties of this delicious nut are not just a popular belief [20,21].

This can be attributed to a nutrient composition rich in antioxidants, vitamins E and C, minerals, fiber, and unsaturated fats [22, 23]. Hazelnuts are also heart-friendly, helping to control cholesterol levels [24,25] and are ideal for students and active people due to their high calorie content.



There are many health benefits to eating walnuts: improved memory, healthier arteries and heart, lower glucose levels, healthier body weight [26,27]. So what makes walnuts so great?

For starters, they’re rich in α-linoleic acid, a type of omega-3 fatty acid that has proven crucial for good health [28,29]. Besides healthy fats, walnuts are rich in prebiotics and antioxidants that make them exceptionally healthy, but eat them in moderation: they are dense in fat and calories [30, 31, 32].


Thanks to their high protein content [33,34], cashew nuts make you full for longer and are great for hunger management and weight control. They are also perfect for those in need of a high-protein diet such as children, pregnant women, and the physically active.

Like all nuts, cashews are rich in unsaturated fats that are heart-friendly. As a bonus, cashews are high in magnesium and potassium, promoting a healthy blood pressure and the health of muscle, bones, and nerves [35,36]

Our Fruits


Apricots are naturally sweet but have a low Glycemic Index, so they’re a great fruit choice for diabetics and the physically inactive.

A good source of potassium and vitamins A, E, and C, apricots are healthy for your eyes, immune system, skin, and bones. And they promote a healthy gut too, thanks to their high fiber content and prebiotic properties [44,45]


Raisins are “nature’s candy”. They are highly energetic and ideal for the physically and mentally active like athletes and students.

Raisins are sun-dried grapes, packed with antioxidants that can lower your risk of stroke, cancer, and other effects of oxidative stress. Being rich in minerals like calcium, iron, and boron, raisins are healthy for your skin, hair, blood, and bones. They also favor digestion, on account of their fiber content [46,47].


Dried cranberries are popular in pre-workout and outdoor snacks due to their high calorie content, fiber and antioxidant load, and pleasant sweet-and-sour flavor.

Keep in mind that dried cranberries are always sweetened – fresh cranberries are very sour – and not suitable for diabetics or sedentary people [48]. But for healthy individuals, dried cranberries won’t be harmful to blood sugar or body weight when eaten together with fiber-rich foods, like all of our products.


Dried figs are 10% fiber, which is higher than any fruits we’ve mentioned so far [49]. This means that they keep you full for longer, promote digestive health, and provide a controlled sugar release.

Dried figs are a great choice for a tasty weight-control granola, as they are lower in sugar and calories than many other dried fruits. And they’re high in antioxidants and calcium, which promotes healthy teeth and bones [50].


Prunes are best known as a home remedy for constipation. That’s because they’re rich in dietary fiber and sorbitol, a natural molecule well known for its laxative effects

Prunes are delicious and rich in antioxidants and nutrients like B-vitamins, potassium, and vitamin K. They have a low Glycemic Index which lowers your risk of diabetes, and their regular consumption is linked to higher bone density and a lower risk of osteoporosis [51,52,53].


The creamy sweetness of dates is simply exquisite. They’re the perfect addition to a healthy “sweet tooth” snack!

Dates are nutritious and rich in fiber, so they won’t cause sudden spikes in your blood sugar. That’s why even diabetic patients can enjoy small portions of dates as part of a balanced meal [64,65]. Especially when eaten with fiber-rich foods like our breakfast mixes

Due to their energy content, dates are most suitable for physically active people. They may also be a good choice for pregnant women, as there’s anecdotal evidence (not clinical) that dates promote a healthy labor [66].

Our Seeds

Chia seeds

Chia seeds might be tiny in size, but they’re huge in nutrition.

They contain impressive amounts of fiber, protein, and healthy fats (mostly omega-3 fatty acids) that outrank many nuts, fruits, and grains. Plus, they’re rich in essential minerals and antioxidants [67,68].

With such nutrient load, chia seeds promote the health of your gut, bones, and muscles. They also keep your heart in shape and your weight under control [69].


Flaxseed is a nutritional goldmine. Just like chia, flaxseed is an incredible source of fiber and protein and it promotes good digestion and a healthy body weight.

As one of the richest sources of plant-based omega-3 fatty acids, flax seeds can help you adjust your cholesterol levels and protect your heart and arteries [70,71].

And if that wasn’t not enough, these little seeds are rich in lignans, plant molecules that have been associated with reduced cancer risk [72,73].

Pumpkin seeds 

Did you know that pumpkin seeds are edible and highly nutritious? They are rich in fiber, protein, healthy unsaturated fats, antioxidants, and minerals [74, 75,76].

Such balanced nutrient profile and a low calorie count means that pumpkin seeds are beneficial to your health in many ways, from regulating sugar and cholesterol levels to nourishing your hair and skin. Plus, they are filling and tasty, the perfect ingredient for a healthy snack.

Sunflower seeds

It turns out that sunflowers aren’t just pretty to look at. They’re an amazing food source!

Sunflower kernels are 50% oil and therefore a bit on the high-calorie side, but their oil is rich in vitamin E and heart-friendly fats that can help you reduce cholesterol levels and manage high blood pressure.

Sunflower seeds are also a good source of protein and essential minerals which makes them a filling and nutritious snack – when consumed in moderation [77, 78,79].

Sesame seeds 

Here’s another tiny seed packed with nutrients. Sesame seeds are rich in high-quality protein, antioxidants, and minerals like iron and calcium, which makes them a good addition to a vegetarian diet [80,81].

Most importantly, sesame seeds are rich in high-quality oil – sesame oil, of course – which is an excellent source of healthy fats and fat-soluble vitamins with antioxidant and cardioprotective properties [82].


A crunch with a health punch. Buckwheat groats are crunchy little grains packed with minerals, phenolic antioxidants, and complex carbohydrates [83,84].

This balanced nutrient content provides a number of health benefits including heart and brain protection, blood sugar control, weight control, and lower risk of inflammatory diseases [85,86].

  1. Martínez-Villaluenga C, Peñas E. Health benefits of oat: current evidence and molecular mechanisms. Current Opinion in Food Science. 2017;14: 26–31.
  2. Tosh SM, Bordenave N. Emerging science on benefits of whole grain oat and barley and their soluble dietary fibers for heart health, glycemic response, and gut microbiota. Nutr Rev. 2020;78: 13–20.
  3. Kristek A, Schär MY, Soycan G, Alsharif S, Kuhnle GGC, Walton G, et al. The gut microbiota and cardiovascular health benefits: A focus on wholegrain oats. Nutr Bull. 2018;43: 358–373.
  4. Stevenson L, Phillips F, O’Sullivan K, Walton J. Wheat bran: its composition and benefits to health, a European perspective. Int J Food Sci Nutr. 2012;63: 1001–1013.
  5. Sang S, Zhu Y. Bioactive Phytochemicals in Wheat Bran for Colon Cancer Prevention. Wheat and Rice in Disease Prevention and Health. Elsevier; 2014. pp. 121–129.
  6. D’hoe K, Conterno L, Fava F, Falony G, Vieira-Silva S, Vermeiren J, et al. Prebiotic Wheat Bran Fractions Induce Specific Microbiota Changes. Front Microbiol. 2018;9: 31.
  7. Wang X, Kolba N, Liang J, Tako E. Alterations in gut microflora populations and brush border functionality following intra-amniotic administration (Gallus gallus) of wheat bran prebiotic extracts. Food Funct. 2019;10: 4834–4843.
  8. McRorie JW Jr, Fahey GC Jr, Gibb RD, Chey WD. Laxative effects of wheat bran and psyllium: Resolving enduring misconceptions about fiber in treatment guidelines for chronic idiopathic constipation. J Am Assoc Nurse Pract. 2020;32: 15–23.
  9. Singh B. Psyllium as therapeutic and drug delivery agent. Int J Pharm. 2007;334: 1–14.
  10. Moreyra AE, Wilson AC, Koraym A. Effect of combining psyllium fiber with simvastatin in lowering cholesterol. Arch Intern Med. 2005;165: 1161–1166.
  11. Gibb RD, McRorie JW Jr, Russell DA, Hasselblad V, D’Alessio DA. Psyllium fiber improves glycemic control proportional to loss of glycemic control: a meta-analysis of data in euglycemic subjects, patients at risk of type 2 diabetes mellitus, and patients being treated for type 2 diabetes mellitus. Am J Clin Nutr. 2015;102: 1604–1614.
  12. Giménez-Bastida JA, Zielinski H, Piskula M, Zielinska D, Szawara-Nowak D. Buckwheat bioactive compounds, their derived phenolic metabolites and their health benefits. Mol Nutr Food Res. 2017;61. doi:10.1002/mnfr.201600475
  13. Kreft M. Buckwheat phenolic metabolites in health and disease. Nutr Res Rev. 2016;29: 30–39.
  14. Giménez-Bastida JA, Zieliński H. Buckwheat as a Functional Food and Its Effects on Health. J Agric Food Chem. 2015;63: 7896–7913.
  15. Yilmaz HÖ, Ayhan NY, Meriç ÇS. Buckwheat: A Useful Food and Its Effects on Human Health. Current Nutrition & Food Science. 2020. pp. 29–34. doi:10.2174/1573401314666180910140021
  16. Garrido I, Monagas M, Gómez-Cordovés C, Bartolomé B. Polyphenols and antioxidant properties of almond skins: influence of industrial processing. J Food Sci. 2008;73: C106–15.
  17. Chen C-Y, Milbury PE, Lapsley K, Blumberg JB. Flavonoids from Almond Skins Are Bioavailable and Act Synergistically with Vitamins C and E to Enhance Hamster and Human LDL Resistance to Oxidation. The Journal of Nutrition. 2005. pp. 1366–1373. doi:10.1093/jn/135.6.1366
  18. Kalita S, Khandelwal S, Madan J, Pandya H, Sesikeran B, Krishnaswamy K. Almonds and Cardiovascular Health: A Review. doi:10.20944/preprints201711.0137.v1
  19. Tan SY, Mattes RD. Appetitive, dietary and health effects of almonds consumed with meals or as snacks: a randomized, controlled trial. European Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 2013. pp. 1205–1214. doi:10.1038/ejcn.2013.184
  20. Liu G, Guasch-Ferré M, Hu Y, Li Y, Hu FB, Rimm EB, et al. Nut Consumption in Relation to Cardiovascular Disease Incidence and Mortality Among Patients With Diabetes Mellitus. Circ Res. 2019;124: 920–929.
  21. Arya SS, Salve AR, Chauhan S. Peanuts as functional food: a review. J Food Sci Technol. 2016;53: 31–41.
  22. Bonku R, Yu J. Health aspects of peanuts as an outcome of its chemical composition. Food Science and Human Wellness. 2020. pp. 21–30. doi:10.1016/j.fshw.2019.12.005
  23. Lilly LN, Heiss CJ, Maragoudakis SF, Braden KL, Smith SE. The Effect of Added Peanut Butter on the Glycemic Response to a High-Glycemic Index Meal: A Pilot Study. J Am Coll Nutr. 2019;38: 351–357.
  24. Gorji N, Moeini R, Memariani Z. Almond, hazelnut and walnut, three nuts for neuroprotection in Alzheimer’s disease: A neuropharmacological review of their bioactive constituents. Pharmacological Research. 2018. pp. 115–127. doi:10.1016/j.phrs.2017.12.003
  25. Bahaeddin Z, Yans A, Khodagholi F, Hajimehdipoor H, Sahranavard S. Hazelnut and neuroprotection: Improved memory and hindered anxiety in response to intra-hippocampal Aβ injection. Nutr Neurosci. 2017;20: 317–326.
  26. Ciemniewska-Żytkiewicz H, Verardo V, Pasini F, Bryś J, Koczoń P, Caboni MF. Determination of lipid and phenolic fraction in two hazelnut (Corylus avellana L.) cultivars grown in Poland. Food Chem. 2015;168: 615–622.
  27. Delgado T, Malheiro R, Pereira JA, Ramalhosa E. Hazelnut (Corylus avellana L.) kernels as a source of antioxidants and their potential in relation to other nuts. Industrial Crops and Products. 2010. pp. 621–626. doi:10.1016/j.indcrop.2010.07.019
  28. Orem A, Yucesan FB, Orem C, Akcan B, Kural BV, Alasalvar C, et al. Hazelnut-enriched diet improves cardiovascular risk biomarkers beyond a lipid-lowering effect in hypercholesterolemic subjects. J Clin Lipidol. 2013;7: 123–131.
  29. Santi C, Giorni A, Terenzi CT, Altavista P, Bacchetta L. Daily Hazelnut Intake Exerts Multiple Reversible Effects on Plasma Profile of Healthy Subjects. Food and Nutrition Sciences. 2017. pp. 633–646. doi:10.4236/fns.2017.86045
  30. Câmara CRS, Schlegel V. A Review on the Potential Human Health Benefits of the Black Walnut: A Comparison with the English Walnuts and Other Tree Nuts. Int J Food Prop. 2016;19: 2175–2189.
  31. Bamberger C, Rossmeier A, Lechner K, Wu L, Waldmann E, Stark R, et al. A Walnut-Enriched Diet Reduces Lipids in Healthy Caucasian Subjects, Independent of Recommended Macronutrient Replacement and Time Point of Consumption: a Prospective, Randomized, Controlled Trial. Nutrients. 2017. p. 1097. doi:10.3390/nu9101097
  32. Weylandt KH, Serini S, Chen YQ, Su H-M, Lim K, Cittadini A, et al. Omega-3 Polyunsaturated Fatty Acids: The Way Forward in Times of Mixed Evidence. Biomed Res Int. 2015;2015: 143109.
  33. Serini S, Calviello G. Omega-3 PUFA Responders and Non-Responders and the Prevention of Lipid Dysmetabolism and Related Diseases. Nutrients. 2020;12. doi:10.3390/nu12051363
  34. Bamberger C, Rossmeier A, Lechner K, Wu L, Waldmann E, Fischer S, et al. A Walnut-Enriched Diet Affects Gut Microbiome in Healthy Caucasian Subjects: A Randomized, Controlled Trial. Nutrients. 2018;10. doi:10.3390/nu10020244
  35. Vinson JA, Cai Y. Nuts, especially walnuts, have both antioxidant quantity and efficacy and exhibit significant potential health benefits. Food Funct. 2012;3: 134–140.
  36. Hayes D, Angove MJ, Tucci J, Dennis C. Walnuts (Juglans regia) Chemical Composition and Research in Human Health. Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr. 2016;56: 1231–1241.
  37. Freitas JB, Fernandes DC, Czeder LP, Lima JCR, Sousa AGO, Naves MMV. Edible Seeds and Nuts Grown in Brazil as Sources of Protein for Human Nutrition. Food and Nutrition Sciences. 2012. pp. 857–862. doi:10.4236/fns.2012.36114
  38. Liu C-M, Peng Q, Zhong J-Z, Liu W, Zhong Y-J, Wang F. Molecular and Functional Properties of Protein Fractions and Isolate from Cashew Nut (Anacardium occidentale L.). Molecules. 2018;23. doi:10.3390/molecules23020393
  39. Alasalvar C, Bolling BW. Review of nut phytochemicals, fat-soluble bioactives, antioxidant components and health effects. Br J Nutr. 2015;113 Suppl 2: S68–78.
  40. Griffin LE, Dean LL. Nutrient Composition of Raw, Dry-Roasted, and Skin-On Cashew Nuts. Journal of Food Research. 2017. p. 13. doi:10.5539/jfr.v6n6p13
  41. Atanasov AG, Sabharanjak SM, Zengin G, Mollica A, Szostak A, Simirgiotis M, et al. Pecan nuts: A review of reported bioactivities and health effects. Trends in Food Science & Technology. 2018. pp. 246–257. doi:10.1016/j.tifs.2017.10.019
  42. Harvard Health Publishing. The truth about fats: the good, the bad, and the in-between. [cited 10 Aug 2020]. Available: https://www.health.harvard.edu/staying-healthy/the-truth-about-fats-bad-and-good
  43. Hudthagosol C, Haddad EH, McCarthy K, Wang P, Oda K, Sabaté J. Pecans acutely increase plasma postprandial antioxidant capacity and catechins and decrease LDL oxidation in humans. J Nutr. 2011;141: 56–62.
  44. Hussain PR, Chatterjee S, Variyar PS, Sharma A, Dar MA, Wani AM. Bioactive compounds and antioxidant activity of gamma irradiated sun dried apricots (Prunus armeniaca L.). J Food Compost Anal. 2013;30: 59–66.
  45. Contributors to Wikimedia projects. Dried apricot. Wikimedia Foundation, Inc.; 7 Mar 2014 [cited 15 Aug 2020]. Available: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dried_apricot
  46. Olmo-Cunillera A, Escobar-Avello D, Pérez AJ, Marhuenda-Muñoz M, Lamuela-Raventós RM, Vallverdú-Queralt A. Is Eating Raisins Healthy? Nutrients. 2019;12. doi:10.3390/nu12010054
  47. Williamson G, Carughi A. Polyphenol content and health benefits of raisins. Nutr Res. 2010;30: 511–519.
  48. Contributors to Wikimedia projects. Dried cranberry. Wikimedia Foundation, Inc.; 1 Jun 2005 [cited 12 Aug 2020]. Available: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dried_cranberry
  49. FoodData Central. [cited 13 Aug 2020]. Available: https://fdc.nal.usda.gov/fdc-app.html#/food-details/174665/nutrients
  50. Mawa S, Husain K, Jantan I. Ficus carica L. (Moraceae): Phytochemistry, Traditional Uses and Biological Activities. Evid Based Complement Alternat Med. 2013;2013: 974256.
  51. Igwe EO, Charlton KE. A Systematic Review on the Health Effects of Plums (Prunus domestica and Prunus salicina). Phytother Res. 2016;30: 701–731.
  52. Wallace TC. Dried Plums, Prunes and Bone Health: A Comprehensive Review. Nutrients. 2017;9. doi:10.3390/nu9040401
  53. Brianna Elliott RD. 7 Health Benefits of Plums and Prunes. 13 May 2017 [cited 6 Oct 2020]. Available: https://www.healthline.com/nutrition/benefits-of-plums-prunes
  54. Wallace TC. Health Effects of Coconut Oil-A Narrative Review of Current Evidence. J Am Coll Nutr. 2019;38: 97–107.
  55. FoodData Central. [cited 19 Aug 2020]. Available: https://fdc.nal.usda.gov/fdc-app.html#/food-details/170170/nutrients
  56. Sankararaman S, Sferra TJ. Are We Going Nuts on Coconut Oil? Curr Nutr Rep. 2018;7: 107–115.
  57. Vasanti Malik S. Is there a place for coconut oil in a healthy diet? 14 Jan 2019 [cited 19 Aug 2020]. Available: https://www.health.harvard.edu/blog/is-there-a-place-for-coconut-oil-in-a-healthy-diet-2019011415764
  58. Potterat O. Goji (Lycium barbarum and L. chinense): Phytochemistry, pharmacology and safety in the perspective of traditional uses and recent popularity. Planta Med. 2010;76: 7–19.
  59. Zhou S, Rahman A, Li J, Wei C, Chen J, Linhardt RJ, et al. Extraction Methods Affect the Structure of Goji (Lycium barbarum) Polysaccharides. Molecules. 2020. p. 936. doi:10.3390/molecules25040936
  60. Kulczyński B, Kobus-Cisowska J, Taczanowski M, Kmiecik D, Gramza-Michałowska A. The Chemical Composition and Nutritional Value of Chia Seeds-Current State of Knowledge. Nutrients. 2019;11. doi:10.3390/nu11061242
  61. FoodData Central. [cited 16 Aug 2020]. Available: https://fdc.nal.usda.gov/fdc-app.html#/food-details/170554/nutrients
  62. Grancieri M, Martino HSD, Gonzalez de Mejia E. Chia Seed ( Salvia hispanica L.) as a Source of Proteins and Bioactive Peptides with Health Benefits: A Review : Bioactive peptides in chia seed…. Compr Rev Food Sci Food Saf. 2019;18: 480–499.
  63. Singh KK, Mridula D, Rehal J, Barnwal P. Flaxseed: a potential source of food, feed and fiber. Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr. 2011;51: 210–222.
  64. Rodriguez-Leyva D, Bassett CMC, McCullough R, Pierce GN. The cardiovascular effects of flaxseed and its omega-3 fatty acid, alpha-linolenic acid. Canadian Journal of Cardiology. 2010. pp. 489–496. doi:10.1016/s0828-282x(10)70455-4
  65. Calado A, Neves PM, Santos T, Ravasco P. The Effect of Flaxseed in Breast Cancer: A Literature Review. Front Nutr. 2018;5: 4.
  66. Touré A, Xueming X. Flaxseed Lignans: Source, Biosynthesis, Metabolism, Antioxidant Activity, Bio-Active Components, and Health Benefits. Compr Rev Food Sci Food Saf. 2010;9: 261–269.
  67. Xanthopoulou MN, Nomikos T, Fragopoulou E, Antonopoulou S. Antioxidant and lipoxygenase inhibitory activities of pumpkin seed extracts. Food Res Int. 2009;42: 641–646.
  68. Morrison MC, Mulder P, Stavro PM, Suárez M, Arola-Arnal A, van Duyvenvoorde W, et al. Replacement of Dietary Saturated Fat by PUFA-Rich Pumpkin Seed Oil Attenuates Non-Alcoholic Fatty Liver Disease and Atherosclerosis Development, with Additional Health Effects of Virgin over Refined Oil. PLoS One. 2015;10: e0139196.
  69. FoodData Central. [cited 18 Aug 2020]. Available: https://fdc.nal.usda.gov/fdc-app.html#/food-details/170188/nutrients
  70. FoodData Central. [cited 17 Aug 2020]. Available: https://fdc.nal.usda.gov/fdc-app.html#/food-details/170562/nutrients
  71. Pal D. Sunflower (Helianthus annuus L.) Seeds in Health and Nutrition. Nuts and Seeds in Health and Disease Prevention. Elsevier; 2011. pp. 1097–1105.
  72. Contributors to Wikimedia projects. Sunflower seed. Wikimedia Foundation, Inc.; 21 Jun 2002 [cited 17 Aug 2020]. Available: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sunflower_seed
  73. FoodData Central. [cited 17 Aug 2020]. Available: https://fdc.nal.usda.gov/fdc-app.html#/food-details/170150/nutrients
  74. Cooney RV, Custer LJ, Okinaka L, Franke AA. Effects of dietary sesame seeds on plasma tocopherol levels. Nutr Cancer. 2001;39: 66–71.
  75. Pathak N, Rai AK, Kumari R, Bhat KV. Value addition in sesame: A perspective on bioactive components for enhancing utility and profitability. Pharmacogn Rev. 2014;8: 147–155.