Botanical Cuisine Cultured Butter GF 250g
The mix of olive and coconut oils paired with activated nuts ensures slow digestability which in turns ensures the blood glucose levels are not abruptly effected. Certified organic raw vegan produce handmade in Collingwood, Melbourne.**
Product care: to maintain freshness, make sure the product is kept clean and free of direct contact with foods. Keep refrigerated and minimize its time out of the fridge as it is a live, sensitive, fermented product.
Pairs well with: the Cultured Butter and the Cultured Black Gold pair perfectly together. It’s like butter and vegemite. Suggestion: not heating butter for cooking but it can be used if desired for vegetables on low heat cooking.
Ingredients: Olive oil*, coconut oil*, activated raw cashews*, spring water, pink lake salt, turmeric powder*, citrus fibre, culture. (*organic)
Organic: if you only do one thing for your health it should be to eat organic foods. ‘Conventional’ foods are sprayed and covered in pesticides, herbicides, fungicides, insecticides, chemicals, and more. These all impact our health, our water, our soil, and have been shown to cause a wide range of adverse effects on human health. Organically derived products are free from harmful toxic chemicals. They also tend to be sweet and richer in flavour due to the higher level of vitamins, flavonoids or antioxidants.**
Cane sugar free: sugar is addictive, and study after study has proven such. The more processed and refined the sugar is, the more detrimental the health effects. It’s not surprising that many health experts call sugar a poison. It has been linked to tooth decay, obesity, diabetes and heart disease. Natural sweeteners are readily available these days and are much better alternatives – with far fewer side effects.
Gluten free: gluten is a protein found in many grains such as wheat, rye, spelt and oats. Those with coeliac disease or other forms of gluten intolerance need to cut gluten entirely from their diet to avoid symptoms such as abdominal pain, bloating and fatigue. Some believe that the increase in gluten intolerances is due to over-consumption of many grains and grain products in western society (cereal for breakfast, sandwiches for lunch, cake for afternoon tea, pasta for dinner). Others blame the changing nature of grains in modern farming practices, such as wheat hybridisation. Others point to the fact that more people are relying on heavily processed foods with high levels of gluten, such as pasta and bread. What is known is that a gluten-free diet can vastly improve a sufferers digestion, general health and wellbeing.
Dairy free: dairy has been linked to some allergies, skin conditions such as eczema, rosacea and acne, excessive mucus and inflammation. By omitting dairy from the diet and finding different sources of protein and calcium, many sufferers have found that their symptoms have lessened and their general health has improved. About 75% of the world’s population are lactose intolerant in some way, though in countries where dairy has been historically consumed in large quantities (such as in Northern Europe), the numbers are much lower.**
Low GI: GI stands for Glycemic Index; it is a measure of the effects of carbohydrates in food on blood sugar levels. Foods with carbohydrates that break down quickly during digestion and release glucose rapidly into the bloodstream tend to have a high GI; foods with carbohydrates that break down more slowly, releasing glucose more gradually into the bloodstream, tend to have a low GI. Foods that have a low GI tend to be a better choice for most people as they cause less spikes in blood sugar, resulting in a much steadier release of energy throughout the day.
Vegan: veganism is a philosophy as well as a food choice. Vegans promote an animal product-free, sustainable, ethical and cleaner lifestyle. Most people find that adopting a vegan diet vastly improves their health because there is significant less stress on the digestive system. However, choosing a raw food lifestyle must be a gradual process, changing our eating habits slowly by adding organic raw vegan meals into our daily routine. Always add, so you don’t feel you are taking away or going without. Also, remember to consider everything in moderation.**
Raw: in a nutshell, raw means that no food is heated above 45 c (113 f), thereby retaining more nutrients and enzymes than cooked food. A raw food diet involves eating live, nutritionally dense, unprocessed and preferably organic foods or wild foods to ensure optimum health and wellbeing.
**Information provided by ©2010-2018 Botanical Cuisine. All rights reserved.
This product is certified organic by NASAA.
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