Almonds - Raw Organic

  • Almonds are rich in healthy fats, vitamin E, calcium, magnesium and potassium.
  • They are also a good source of protein and fiber.
  • Many people think of almonds as a nut, when in actuality almonds are the seed of the fruit of the almond tree; a medium-sized tree that bears fragrant pink and white flowers.
  • Almond trees, like their cousin’s peach, cherry and apricot trees bear fruit with stone-like seeds (or pits) within.
  • Our Organic Raw Spanish Almonds are a fantastic snack; and make a healthy addition to baked goods as well as a plethora of other recipes... More info

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The raw almond is an amazing food that has been written about since ancient times.

It is mentioned in some of the most renowned historical texts, including the Bible. Almonds were a valuable ingredient in Egyptian breads and used in baked goods for Egyptian pharaohs. The exact origins of almonds is unknown, but they are thought to have originated in China, Central Asia and Northern Africa; before they eventually spread word wide. Ancient Romans referred to almonds as the "Greek Nut" in honor of the Greeks, who first cultivated them.

Traditionally almonds were an excellent source of nourishment for salesmen travelling the “Silk Road” between Asia and the Mediterranean. They did not spoil and could be easily stored for long journeys (much like today). The “Silk Road” helped to spread almonds throughout Italy and Spain as more and more almond trees grew in the Mediterranean. By the 18th century, almonds were brought to the United States, through California, by the Franciscan Padres. By the beginning of the 20th century, almonds had flourished as a popular crop in the Central Valley.

Almonds are hugely popular all over the world for their delicious flavor and nutritional qualities

They can be consumed alone as a healthy snack and are a major ingredient in many household recipes. Almonds are also used in huge amounts for products manufactured by the food industry. So much so that California almond’s yield has quadrupled in the last 30 years. Almonds rank as the 7th largest U.S. food export and over 90 nations import California almonds. Other major importers include Spain, Italy, the Netherlands, France, the United Kingdom, Canada, India and Germany. Germany makes up the largest market for almonds, consuming a whooping 25% of the export crop, followed by Japan at 12%.

New research on almonds proves that eating them whole is the best way to obtain their health benefits. Whole almonds with their skin provide the most nourishing benefits because flavonoids that are found in almond skins pair with the vitamin E found in almond meat; doubling the antioxidant power. Twenty potent antioxidant flavonoids have been identified in almond skins, some of which are major contributors to health benefits derived from other foods; like the catechins found in green tea and naringenin found in grapefruit.

Research has found that as part of a heart healthy regimen, almonds can support natural C-reactive protein levels, a marker of artery-damaging inflammation, as much as statin drugs. Ounce for ounce, almonds are the one of the most nutritionally dense nuts. They provide an array of powerful flavonoids and are among the best sources of Vitamin E in the diet. A one-ounce, 164-calorie serving of almonds (about a handful) is a source of magnesium, copper, vitamin B2, vitamin E, manganese, and phosphorus, and delivers heart-healthy monounsaturated fat and other nutrients as well.

One-quarter cup of almonds contains about 18 grams of fat. Most of this fat (approximately 11 grams) is healthy monounsaturated fat. These are the same health-promoting fats found in olive oil, which have been associated with possibly supporting a healthy cardiovascular system. Almonds appear to not only support naturally balanced blood sugar levels, but also may help the body's healthy response to free radicals.

In 2007 the USDA began requiring all US grown almonds labeled "raw" to be steam-pasteurized or chemically treated with propylene oxide (PPO fumigation). Our Spanish Organic Raw Almonds are not US grown so they are not exposed to any chemicals, pasteurization, or heat treatment.

You will find our certified organic raw almonds from Spain tend to be a little softer and more flat, with a hint of bitterness in their dusty brown scurfy skin. Our California grown almonds have a smooth clean skin, are more round with a bit more crunch, and a more mild sweet flavor than our certified organic raw Spanish almonds. The differences, between the two types of almonds we carry, are not a matter of quality or freshness. They are simply different types of almonds with different natural characteristics. Our Certified Organic 100% raw and untreated Spanish Almonds are a nutritionally abundant and delicious snack.

Some possible traditional uses of Raw Organic Almonds may include:

  • Higher in protein than eggs
  • May support healthy heart
  • May help support a healthy mood
  • Lowering the risk of weight gain
  • Supporting healthy blood sugar levels
  • May support healthy energy production
  • May support healthy gallbladder function
  • Excellent source of healthy fats, fiber, & protein
  • Containing nutrients important for supporting brain health
  • May support healthy lipid levels
  • Source of vitamins, minerals, & antioxidants

Nutrients in Almonds include:

  • Healthy source of fats
  • Minerals: Calcium, Iron, Magnesium, Selenium, Potassium, Zinc, Phosphorus, Manganese, Copper
  • Vitamins: Thiamin, Vitamin B-6, Riboflavin, Niacin, Pantothenic Acid, Folate, Choline, Betaine, Beta Carotene, Vitamin A (IU), Vitamin E (alpha-tocopherol), Beta Tocopherol, Gamma Tocopherol, Delta Tocopherol, Lutein & Zeaxanthin
  • Amino Acids: Tryptophan, Threonine, Isoleucine, Leucine, Lysine, Methionine, Cystine, Phenylalanine, Tyrosine, Valine, Arginine, Histidine, Alanine, Aspartic Acid, Glutamic Acid, Glycine, Proline, Serine
  • Anthocyanidins: Cyanidin
  • Flavan-3-ols: Catechin, Epigallocatechin, Epicatechin
  • Flavanones: Eriodictyol, Hesperetin, Naringenin
  • Flavonols: Kaempferol, Isorhamnetin, Quercetin
  • Proanthocyanidin: Proanthocyanidin monomers, Proanthocyanidin dimers, Proanthocyanidin trimers, Proanthocyanidin 4-6mers, Proanthocyanidin 7-10mers, Proanthocyanidin polymers (>10mers)

This product is 100% natural and minimally processed:
Taste, smell, texture, and color may vary from batch to batch.

Suggested Use: Eat by the handful or add to homemade trail mix.

Mixing suggestion: To increase flavor and nutritional profile combine with our organic sun dried goji berries.

Miscellaneous Facts about our organic, raw Almonds

Certifications
: USDA Certified Organic.

Ingredients: Raw Almonds.

Botanical Name:
Prunus dulcis.

Other Names: Sweet Almond, Valencia Almonds, Valentine Almonds, tonsil plum, Greek nuts, Jordan almonds, bitter almonds, bajame, amandel, almendra, ametlla, badem, mandle, mandel, pili, manteli, amandes, amendoa, zanmann, mandula, mandlu, badam, mandorla, mandeau, migdolas, migdaa‚owy, amandoa, migdala, almendra, mlozi, almon.

Origin: Grown in Spain. Packaged with care in Florida, USA.

How to Maintain Optimum Freshness

  • ZNaturalFoods.com offers our raw Almonds packaged in airtight stand-up, resealable foil pouches for optimum freshness.

  • Once opened, just push the air out of the pouch before resealing it in order to preserve maximum potency. Keep your almonds in a cool, dark, dry place.

About Z Natural Foods

Please go here to learn more about Z Natural Foods and discover the important steps we take to bring you fresh, quality nutrition.

Bulk Quantities?

Need to order a large quantity of our products? We’d be happy to help! Please contact our Bulk department to discuss the details.

 

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55. Bes-Rastrollo M, Sabate J, Gomez-Gracia E, Alonso A, Martinez JA, Martinez-Gonzalez MA. Nut consumption and weight gain in a Mediterranean cohort: The SUN study. Obesity (Silver Spring). 2007 Jan;15(1):107-16. 2007. PMID:17228038.

56. Blomhoff R, Carlsen MH, Andersen LF, Jacobs DR Jr. Health benefits of nuts: potential role of antioxidants. Br J Nutr. 2006 Nov;96 Suppl 2:S52-60. 2006. PMID:17125534.

57. Chen CY, 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. J Nutr. 2005 Jun;135(6):1366-73. 2005. PMID:15930439.

58. Durlach J. Commentary on recent clinical advances: almonds, monounsaturated fats, magnesium and hypolipidaemic diets. Magnes Res 1992 Dec;5(4):315. 1992. PMID:16250.

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61. Hu FB, Stampfer MJ. Nut consumption and risk of coronary heart disease: a review of epidemiologic evidence. Curr Atheroscler Rep 1999 Nov;1(3):204-9. 1999.

62. Jaceldo-Siegl K, Sabate J, Rajaram S, Fraser GE. Long-term almond supplementation without advice on food replacement induces favourable nutrient modifications to the habitual diets of free-living individuals. Br J Nutr. 2004 Sep;92(3):533-40. 2004. PMID:15469659.

63. Jambazian P, Haddad E, Rajaram S, Tanzman J, Sabate J. Almonds in the diet simultaneously improve plasma alpha- tocopherol concentrations and reduce plasma lipids. J Am Dietetic Assoc. 2005 March;105(3), 449-454. 2005. PMID:15746835.

64. Jenkins DJ, Kendall CW, Josse AR, Salvatore S, Brighenti F, Augustin LS, Ellis PR, Vidgen E, Rao AV. Almonds decrease postprandial glycemia, insulinemia, and oxidative damage in healthy individuals. J Nutr. 2006 Dec;136(12):2987-92. 2006. PMID:17116708.

65. Jenkins DJ, Kendall CW, Marchie A, Faulkner DA, Josse AR, et al. Direct comparison of dietary portfolio vs. statin on C-reactive protein. Eur J Clin Nutr. 2005 May 18; [Epub ahead of print]. 2005. PMID:15900306.

66.. Jenkins DJ, Kendall CW, Marchie A, Faulkner DA, Wong JM, et al. Direct comparison of a dietary portfolio of cholesterol-lowering foods with a statin in hypercholesterolemic participants. Am J Clin Nutr. 2005 Feb;81(2):380-7. 2005. PMID:15699225.

67. Josse AR, Kendall CW, Augustin LS, Ellis PR, Jenkins DJ. Almonds and postprandial glycemia--a dose-response study. Metabolism. 2007 Mar;56(3):400-4. 2007. PMID:17292730. Kelly JH Jr, Sabate J. Nuts and coronary heart disease: an epidemiological perspective. Br J Nutr. 2006 Nov;96 Suppl 2:S61-7. 2006. PMID:17125535.

68. Lamarche B, Desroches S, Jenkins DJ, Kendall CW, Marchie A, Faulkner D, Vidgen E, Lapsley KG, Trautwein EA, Parker TL, Josse RG, Leiter LA, Connelly PW. Combined effects of a dietary portfolio of plant sterols, vegetable protein, viscous fibre and almonds on LDL particle size. Br J Nutr. 2004 Oct;92(4):657-63. 2004. PMID:15522135.

69. Lim GP, Chu T, Yang F, et al. The curry spice curcumin reduces oxidative damage and amyloid pathology in an Alzheimer transgenic mouse. J Neurosci 2001 Nov 1;21(21):8370-7. 2001. PMID:16240.

70. Margen S and the Editor, Univ of California at Berkley Wellness Letter. The Wellness Encyclopedia of food and nutrition. New York: Health Letter Associates 1992. 1992. 71.Tsai CJ, Leitzmann MF, Hu FB, Willett WC, Giovannucci EL. Frequent nut consumption and decreased risk of cholecystectomy in women. Am J Clin Nutr. 2004 Jul;80(1):76-81. 2004. PMID:15213031.

72. Wien MA, Sabate JM, Ikle DN, Cole SE, Kandeel FR. Almonds vs complex carbohydrates in a weight reduction program. Int J Obes Relat Metab Disord. 2003 Nov;27(11):1365-72. 2003.

73. Wood, Rebecca. The Whole Foods Encyclopedia. New York, NY: Prentice-Hall Press; 1988. 1988. PMID:15220.

74. Zittlau E. [Effect of sweet almonds on the stress ulcer in rats]. Dtsch Tierarztl Wochenschr 1985 Apr 9;92(4):151-4. 1985. PMID:16260.

75. Abbey M, Noakes M, Belling GB, Nestel PJ. Partial replacement of saturated fatty acids with almonds or walnuts lowers total plasma cholesterol and low-density-lipoprotein cholesterol. Am J Clin Nutr 1994 May;59(5):995-9. 1994. PMID:16240.

76. Bes-Rastrollo M, Sabate J, Gomez-Gracia E, Alonso A, Martinez JA, Martinez-Gonzalez MA. Nut consumption and weight gain in a Mediterranean cohort: The SUN study. Obesity (Silver Spring). 2007 Jan;15(1):107-16. 2007. PMID:17228038.

77. Blomhoff R, Carlsen MH, Andersen LF, Jacobs DR Jr. Health benefits of nuts: potential role of antioxidants. Br J Nutr. 2006 Nov;96 Suppl 2:S52-60. 2006. PMID:17125534.

78. Chen CY, 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. J Nutr. 2005 Jun;135(6):1366-73. 2005. PMID:15930439.

79. Durlach J. Commentary on recent clinical advances: almonds, monounsaturated fats, magnesium and hypolipidaemic diets. Magnes Res 1992 Dec;5(4):315. 1992. PMID:16250.

80. Ensminger AH, Esminger M. K. J. e. al. Food for Health: A Nutrition Encyclopedia. Clovis, California: Pegus Press; 1986. 1986. PMID:15210.

81.Fraser GE. Nut consumption, lipids, and risk of a coronary event. Clin Cardiol 1999 Jul;22(7 Suppl):III11-5. 1999.

82. Hu FB, Stampfer MJ. Nut consumption and risk of coronary heart disease: a review of epidemiologic evidence. Curr Atheroscler Rep 1999 Nov;1(3):204-9. 1999.

83. Jaceldo-Siegl K, Sabate J, Rajaram S, Fraser GE. Long-term almond supplementation without advice on food replacement induces favourable nutrient modifications to the habitual diets of free-living individuals. Br J Nutr. 2004 Sep;92(3):533-40. 2004. PMID:15469659.

84. Jambazian P, Haddad E, Rajaram S, Tanzman J, Sabate J. Almonds in the diet simultaneously improve plasma alpha- tocopherol concentrations and reduce plasma lipids. J Am Dietetic Assoc. 2005 March;105(3), 449-454. 2005. PMID:15746835.

85. Jenkins DJ, Kendall CW, Josse AR, Salvatore S, Brighenti F, Augustin LS, Ellis PR, Vidgen E, Rao AV. Almonds decrease postprandial glycemia, insulinemia, and oxidative damage in healthy individuals. J Nutr. 2006 Dec;136(12):2987-92. 2006. PMID:17116708.

86. Jenkins DJ, Kendall CW, Marchie A, Faulkner DA, Josse AR, et al. Direct comparison of dietary portfolio vs. statin on C-reactive protein. Eur J Clin Nutr. 2005 May 18; [Epub ahead of print]. 2005. PMID:15900306.

87. Jenkins DJ, Kendall CW, Marchie A, Faulkner DA, Wong JM, et al. Direct comparison of a dietary portfolio of cholesterol-lowering foods with a statin in hypercholesterolemic participants. Am J Clin Nutr. 2005 Feb;81(2):380-7. 2005. PMID:15699225.

88. Josse AR, Kendall CW, Augustin LS, Ellis PR, Jenkins DJ. Almonds and postprandial glycemia--a dose-response study. Metabolism. 2007 Mar;56(3):400-4. 2007. PMID:17292730.

89. Kelly JH Jr, Sabate J. Nuts and coronary heart disease: an epidemiological perspective. Br J Nutr. 2006 Nov;96 Suppl 2:S61-7. 2006. PMID:17125535.

90. Lamarche B, Desroches S, Jenkins DJ, Kendall CW, Marchie A, Faulkner D, Vidgen E, Lapsley KG, Trautwein EA, Parker TL, Josse RG, Leiter LA, Connelly PW.

91. Combined effects of a dietary portfolio of plant sterols, vegetable protein, viscous fibre and almonds on LDL particle size. Br J Nutr. 2004 Oct;92(4):657-63. 2004. PMID:15522135.

92. Lim GP, Chu T, Yang F, et al. The curry spice curcumin reduces oxidative damage and amyloid pathology in an Alzheimer transgenic mouse. J Neurosci 2001 Nov 1;21(21):8370-7. 2001. PMID:16240.

93. Margen S and the Editor, Univ of California at Berkley Wellness Letter. The Wellness Encyclopedia of food and nutrition. New York: Health Letter Associates 1992. 1992.

94. Tsai CJ, Leitzmann MF, Hu FB, Willett WC, Giovannucci EL. Frequent nut consumption and decreased risk of cholecystectomy in women. Am J Clin Nutr. 2004 Jul;80(1):76-81. 2004. PMID:15213031.

95. Wien MA, Sabate JM, Ikle DN, Cole SE, Kandeel FR. Almonds vs complex carbohydrates in a weight reduction program. Int J Obes Relat Metab Disord. 2003 Nov;27(11):1365-72. 2003.

96. Wood, Rebecca. The Whole Foods Encyclopedia. New York, NY: Prentice-Hall Press; 1988. 1988. PMID:15220.

97. Zittlau E. [Effect of sweet almonds on the stress ulcer in rats]. Dtsch Tierarztl Wochenschr 1985 Apr 9;92(4):151-4. 1985. PMID:16260.

98. http://ndb.nal.usda.gov/ndb/foods

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