Sesame Seed: Natural & Hulled
Sesame plant is an annual plant, whose seeds as well as leaves can be eaten and used. Sesame seed is commonly referred to as ’til’ in India and is used in various forms, even in the making of beverages and sweet dishes, especially during winters. Sesame oilseeds are considered to grant heat to the body and are popularly used to do away chills. The sesame seeds are ground and processed to make various snacks all over the world.
Sesame oil is massaged to relieve pain in joints and muscles. Sesame seeds in Commodity Impex are stored in clean storage units to protect from insects. They are manually checked for any impurities and adulteration and then packed in pouches that keep it fresh and crunchy.
Sesame seeds are tiny, flat oval seeds with a nutty taste and a delicate, almost invisible crunch. They come in a host of different colors, depending upon the variety, including white, yellow, black and red.
Sesame seeds are highly valued for their high content of sesame oil, an oil that is very resistant to rancidity.
Sesame seeds nutrition facts
One of the first oil seeds known to humankind, sesame seeds have been widely employed in culinary as well as traditional medicines for their nutritive, preventive, and curative properties. Sesame is an important source of phytonutrients such as omega-6 fatty acids, flavonoid phenolic anti-oxidants, vitamins, and dietary fiber with potential anti-cancer as well as health-promoting properties.
Pulses are a great source of protein. This means they can be particularly important for people who don’t get protein by eating meat, fish or dairy products. But pulses can also be a healthy choice for meat-eaters. You can add pulses to soups, casseroles and meat sauces to add extra texture and flavour. This means you can use less meat, which makes the dish lower in fat and cheaper. Pulses are a good source of iron.
Green chickpeas are often sold still attached to the branches they grew on. Part of enjoying them is the meditative picking from their fuzzy pods, to eat them on the spot, for a taste that combines the freshness of peas and the solidity of peanuts. Or to cook them in recipes like numina, a dish of spicy mashed green peas.