Southern California's home for organically grown moringa trees, moringa seeds, moringa pods, and other medicinal herbs recognized as superfoods. Here you can purchase our moringa powder, moringa flakes, and raw moringa leaves in their purest form. In addition, our love for moringa even runs over to benefit the animals. From our moringa treats for pets, to our moringa recipes for breakfast, lunch, or dinner. We provide a reliable source for solutions through the rich qualities of our moringa products. Keeping an optimistic frame of mind toward the moringa's resourcefulness, we try to keep updated facts about the 13 species of moringa tree. With a love for people in general, your health, and the health of your family member's demand nothing less than your best interest. This is why we offer the world a broad range of moringa blended all natural herbal remedies honorably made in America. Whether you have skin issues, allergies, or a serious medical condition, you and the health professionals you trust can rely on our moringa in comfort. Satisfaction guaranteed!
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We specialize in growing Moringa Oleifera, Moringa Stenopetala, Moringa Hildebrandtii,Moringa Drouhardii, & the Moringa Ovalifolia. Also known as the drumstick tree, Horseradish, the tree of life, to even the ghost tree!
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When people talk about Moringa oleifera, they talk about the super-dense nutrients. You’ll hear that Moringa leaf powder is an outstanding source of vitamins and minerals, and if you’re talking to a real expert, you might learn about its impressive antioxidant and Omega-3 profile.
Moringa is a multivitamin in a leaf, no doubt. But few know that Moringa has an ancient and impressive history as a botanical medicine. Natural medicine practitioners around the world have used Moringa for hundreds - if not thousands - of years to treat and prevent a wide range of conditions.
Moringa is wonderful for diabetes and pre-diabetes; it lowers blood sugar, protects the pancreas and helps to prevent insulin resistance.
For weight-loss, Moringa lowers and levels out blood sugar, helping to manage appetite, sugar cravings and energy.
Moringa leaves improve digestion, help to heal ulcers and benefits for heart .
The rich leaf pigments protect eyesight. In fact, the nutrients in Moringa mirror those in commonly prescribed for patients with macular degeneration. These same plant pigments protect our skin from radiation as well, moderating the effects of the sun.
Perhaps most exciting of all, Moringa leaves have demonstrated benefits for heart disease: they lower blood pressure, reduce cholesterol and protect heart tissue. This is so important in a country where heart disease a top cause of death.
Moringa is a well-known aid for new mothers. Even quite a small quantity has been shown to increase milk supplysignificantly
They can purify water, feed a family of four for 50 years, and help combat climate change — and you've probably never heard of the.
Don’t get me wrong. I’m a fan of kale.
But kale is absolutely, positively not a superfood.
A superfood is high in protein, low in fat, gluten-free, loaded with omega-3s, bursting with antioxidants and overflowing with folate, fiber and phytonutrients. But the vast majority of what gets called a superfood these days should be called “health food.” Yes, health food is a perfectly suitable descriptor for goji berries, pomegranates and chia seeds.
To get an idea of a true superfood, look at quinoa. The Andean grain is more than just a high protein, low-fat, gluten-free alternative to rice or pasta. Quinoa is not only one of the only plants in the world that provides a complete source of protein. It is also an extraordinarily resilient plant. You can grow it at just about any altitude, from sea-level up to 13,000 feet. It can withstand a wide range of temperatures, and needs very little water to survive. There’s a reason why the United Nations General Assembly declared 2013 “The International Year of Quinoa” and not “The International Year of the Goji Berry.”
Real superfoods possess super-traits — like the ability to grow astronomically fast in some of the world’s harshest climates. Or the ability to make dirty water safe for drinking. Or the ability to feed a family of four for 50 years. Here are three superfoods, largely unknown in the United States now, that will quite possibly become the next quinoa.
The Moringa Tree
It’s often called the “the miracle tree” or the “tree of life.” In the Philippines, they call it a “mother’s best friend.” In Senegal, it’s the “never die tree.”
Virtually every part of the moringa tree (Moringa oleifera) — pods that taste like string beans, leaves redolent of spinach, seeds reminiscent of peanuts, roots that taste like horseradish — is edible and packed with nutrients. A small serving of the humble-looking moringa’s tiny leaves has seven times the amount of vitamin C of an orange, four times the calcium of milk, and four times the beta-carotene of carrots, according to nutrition researcher C. Gopalan’sNutritive Value of Indian Foods. Not surprisingly, the tree, which is native to north India, is developing a cult following among natural foods enthusiasts.
The breadfruit looks like a green soccer ball with pimples. And it tastes like sourdough bread. The first time I tried it, I thought “blah.”
But there’s a vigorous effort underway to get people to love this ugly, tasteless fruit; some believe the breadfruit could save millions of people annually from starvation.
A growing group of NGOs, like Global Breadfruit and the Trees That Feed Foundation, are now dedicated to spreading the use of the trees, and it’s not just because breadfruit is one of Earth’s highest yielding food crops. Studies show that more than 80% of the world’s poor and hungry live in subtropical regions — perfect for breadfruit trees. And recent breeding improvements are accelerating the speed of a tree’s growth. Now, you can produce fruit in 2 to 3 years, Schneider said
One breadfruit evangelist, Hawaiian horticulturalist Diane Ragone, like me, didn’t care for the breadfruit on her first taste (she likened it to “undercooked potatoes”), but now thinks the fruit’s underwhelming taste is easily surmountable. Ragone’s advice: sauté them. “Think of sautéed breadfruit as a platform for any kind of cuisine or flavor,” Ragone told theWall Street Journal. Others talk about the breadfruit’s potential as a food ingredient and as an alternative to flour. Imagine a bagel that could prevent millions of children from going blind.
The Prickly Pear Cactus
The prickly pear cactus, what botantists call opuntia ficus-indica has lots of healthy qualities — high in vitamins, fiber and antioxidants, low in fat — and it all comes from some of the driest and worst land on the planet.
Some beleaguered farmers in arid places like California’s drought-stricken San Joaquin Valley are starting to see the light. Instead of fighting water shortages and desertification, they’re adapting. One article about a maverick cactus farmer likened it to making lemonade out of lemons. Andclimate forecasts suggest that more farmers around the world will be drawn to a crop that can not only flourish with little or no irrigation, but can also tolerate poor soil.
The food-of-the-future cacti is not the puny cacti you’ve seen driving through Arizona. Scientists in water-starved places like Israel, California and Texas have worked for years to create food-friendly varieties, which are much bigger and have no needles. Smooth skinned and frost-resistant, today’s cacti were the subject of a 2013 United Nations report on industrial-scale cacti cultivation, highlighting successes in the developing world. But don’t think the cactus is just a “feed theworld” crop for an apocalyptic scenario.
In the tropics of planet Earth grows nature’s answer to the multi-vitamin pill. Moringa oleifera, the tree of life, has earned a growing reputation for its miraculous nutritional and medicinal properties.
The tree has been used in Himalayan medicine for 5,000 years and now is becoming an important dietary supplement all over the globe. It’s known as arzen tiiga, or tree of paradise, in the native language of the Mossi people in Burkina Faso, and Science Dailycalled it the “world’s most useful tree.”
Moringa Tree Via: Stephen Orsillo
Moringa is originally from northern India, but, as word spreads of its benefits, cultivation is expanding across Asia, Africa and Latin America. According to Trees for Life, moringa oleifera and its cousins are used in traditional medicines to treat an astounding variety of ailments. Indians use it for treating high blood pressure, while ancient Egyptians applied it topically to prevent infection. In the Caribbean, moringa is used to treat warts in Aruba and eye infections in Puerto Rico. Nicaraguan practitioners use moringa buds to sooth headaches, while doctors in Senegal prescribe it to treat weakness and dizziness.
The tree boasts an almost-unbelievable nutritional profile: A serving of fresh leaves contains 7 times the amount of vitamin C in the equivalent amount of oranges, 4 times the vitamin A of carrots, 4 times the calcium of milk, 3 times the potassium of bananas and twice the protein of yogurt. It also contains measurable amounts of vitamins B1, B2 and B3, chromium, copper, iron, magnesium, manganese, phosphorous and zinc. In addition, moringa has all essential amino acids, which are the building blocks for our cells.
Dried leaves pack the vitamins even denser, with 25 times more iron than spinach; 4 times more protein than eggs; 10 times more vitamin A than carrots; 17 times more calcium than milk; and 15 times more potassium than bananas, according to the Imagine Rural Development Initiative.
In a recent study, the World Vegetable Center in Taiwan compared 120 types of food and found that moringa had the highest nutritional content of all. That means that the tree can go a long way toward making up the nutritional deficits present in many developing countries. Families can eat the leaves fresh, or grind them into a powder for storage and later consumption.
And it’s not just the leaves — every part of the tree is useful. The roots act as a stimulant and are used in certain traditional medicines. Seeds are high in oleic acid, can be used to purify water and are a promising source of biodiesel. The bark, pods, gum and flowers all have additional medicinal uses.
Furthermore, moringa trees are able to grow in poor soils and require very little water, meaning they can thrive in arid environments that are unsuitable for other nutritionally-rich foods. It grows quickly, and leaves can be harvested months after planting, and up to seven times per year subsequently. Since the leaves grow year-round, they can provide crucial nutritional relief during dry seasons when other crops are not available.
“I personally think we can wipe out malnutrition in Zambia, in sub-Saharan Africa or anywhere else there is a malnutrition problem,” Steven Putter, executive director of the Imagine Rural Development Initiative, said to the BBC. “I’m not saying moringa is the only plant, but it’s a very good cornerstone to relieve the problems that exist now very quickly.”
The BBC story quotes a Zambian farmer called Lewis Chikoti who says, “I have noticed such a difference in my family’s health; my children are not getting sick and they just seem brighter with more energy.”
The benefits go on and on. Tests have shown that pregnant women who regularly consume moringa recover from anemia faster and have babies with higher birth weights. Children who eat it show increased weight and improved health.
Moringa is also good for livestock, increasing the weight and milk-production of cattle that consume its leaves, according to one study. It can even be used as a spray to enhance the growth of other crops.
A photo posted by Healing Moringa Tree (@healingmoringatree) on
This is what we call the Moringa Testing Ground; a pre-mixed organic mountain of soil containing over 500 moringa oleifera seeds. At five inches in height, our seedlings here proved to be drought tolerant after going a total of 12 hours without any water. Past challenges with other Moringa Seed vendors were unfortunate, because there seeds took weeks to germinate and the seedlings acted as if they were stunted per DNA, allowing the Moringa to grow an inch a month, or to just totally die off for no apparent reason. Yes we've been bumbed-out too, with high expectations, only to gain more respect for a plant species that shouldn't be hindered from its proper way of production. With this, take a good look at this photo, at the end of August, 2015, the Moringa here should reach to about five to six feet in height. Will keep ya updated...
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