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Arrowhead Mills Organic Buckwheat Pancake & Waffle Mix -- 26 oz

Arrowhead Mills Organic Buckwheat Pancake & Waffle Mix
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Arrowhead Mills Organic Buckwheat Pancake & Waffle Mix -- 26 oz

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Arrowhead Mills Organic Buckwheat Pancake & Waffle Mix Description

  • It's Simple: No shortcuts, Just 100% Committed to Quality
  • USDA Organic
  • Kosher
  • Non-GMO Project Verified

Arrowhead Mills brand was born in the Texas Panhandle back in 1960. We've grown, but we haven't changed how we do things. We're still using our same trusted milling process and building long-term relationships with our organic growers, working with them face-to-face, day-to-day. Hard work, honesty, kindness, and business with a handshake- that's our process. That's the Arrowhead way. It's how we bring the awesome goodness of the land to your table, and we're real proud of it.
Buckwheat grains have been cultivated in Southeast Asia for 8,000 years.



You will need: (Makes 4-5" Pancakes)

2/3 cup Arrowhead Mills Buckwheat Pancake & Waffle Mix

1 egg, beaten or egg substitute

2 tsp Hain® Canola Oil

2 tsp honey

3/4 cup milk, WestSoy® Soymilk or WestSoy® Rice Milk or water.

  1. Stir all ingredients only until lumps disappear.
  2. Cook on preheated (375 F - 400 F) lightly oiled griddle or pan, turning when bubbles form on surface and edges begin to dry.

For thicker pancakes, use less liquid. For thinner pancakes, use more liquid.

Suggested variations: Stir in one or more of the following into the batter just before cooing: 1/4 cup fresh berries, 1 tsp vanilla, 1/2 tsp ground cinnamon, 1/4 cup chopped nuts.



You will need: (Makes 4 Waffles)

1 cup Arrowhead Mills Buckwheat Pancake & Waffle Mix

1 egg, beaten or egg substitute

1 tbsp Hain® Canola Oil

1 tbsp honey

1 cup plus 1 tbsp milk, WestSoy® Soymilk or WestSoy® Rice Milk or water.

  1. Stir all ingredients together only until lumps disappear.
  2. Cook according to waffle maker's instructions.
Free Of
GMOs, trans fat.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Nutrition Facts
Serving Size: 1/3 cup (Approximately 45 g) (Approx. 2 Pancakes)
Servings per Container: About 16
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Fat1 g1%
  Saturated Fat0 g!%
  Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium290 mg13%
Total Carbohydrate31 g10%
  Dietary Fiber3 g9%
  Total Sugars Less than1 FCC
   Includes Added Sugars0 g0%
Protein5 g
Vitamin D0 mcg0%
Calcium100 mg8%
Iron1.7 mg8%
Potassium210 mg4%
Thiamin0.1 mcg8%
Riboflavin0 mg4%
Niacin1.6 mg10%
Phosphorus210 mg15%
Other Ingredients: Organic buckwheat flour, organic whole grain wheat flour, organic rice flour, leavening (monocalcium phosphate, baking soda), sea salt. Contains: wheat
The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Carbs: Why They’re Not as Bad as You Think

By now, it’s well-known that if you want to maintain weight loss or your already-svelte figure, you’d better tone down the white bread, pasta and all sorts of delicious carbohydrates. But are carbs bad?

They’ve mistakenly earned a bad reputation. Rest assured, not all carbs are created equal. In fact, incorporating the right types breads and noodles into your diet can help you maintain a healthy weight and kick those hunger pains to the curb.

Are Carbs Bad? This White Wood Table of Bread, Pasta, Fruits & Legumes is an Example of Good Complex Carbohydrates |

Certified nutritional therapist Chelsea Blackbird advises, “Consuming carbs responsibly helps create dietary sustainability. Any time we cut out a major macronutrient, it makes it hard to sustain long term. This leads to yo-yo dieting.”

Carbohydrates: simple or complex?

Blackbird’s point: You don’t have to starve to maintain a healthy weight and feel great. When reaching for a carb-loaded snack, choose wisely. The right kinds of carbs are your main energy source and help fuel your brain. As co-authors Brooke Alpert, MS, RD, CDN and Patricia Farris, MD, FAAD explain in their book, “The Sugar Detox,” carbs can be classified into two groups: simple and complex.

Complex carbohydrates are the gold standard and include:

  • Legumes
  • Sweet and red potatoes
  • Seeds
  • Nuts
  • Lentils
  • Oats
  • Chia
  • Multigrain breads

Your body breaks down complex carbohydrates slowly, causing less of a surge in blood sugar. Because they contain fiber, they also help you feel fuller longer.

Steer clear of processed and refined simple carbs, including candy, soda and syrups. Your body breaks down these foods quickly, leading to a blood sugar spike. And because they lack any real nutritional value, you’ll feel hungry again before you know it.

Unrefined, simple carbs in moderation, such as fruits and milk, are a better choice. Alpert and Farris recommend making whole grains and whole fruits – in healthy portion sizes – a regular staple in your diet.

Grains for days

Pay attention to the grains you’re consuming, too. According to “The Sugar Detox,” Americans are eating an average of 11 servings of grains — mostly refined grains low in fiber — per day. Refined grains are basically, “sugar in disguise,” the book describes. These refined grains have had the fiber stripped from them. Think white rice, white flour, many cereals, crackers, breads and desserts.

So the next time you’re tempted to reach for the cinnamon-sugar cereal, select one of these unrefined whole grains, instead:

  • Brown rice
  • Quinoa
  • Buckwheat
  • Popcorn
  • Oatmeal

Because they haven’t gone through the refining process, these grains retain their nutritional value and give you a healthy dose of vitamins, fiber, iron and more.

Resistant starch to the rescue

For added benefit, Blackbird advises selecting carbs that contain resistant starch (RS), which is a dietary fiber that resists digestion. The digestive system can’t fully break down RS, so the body uses it as a prebiotic. What are prebiotics? They’re a source of fuel for the good bacteria found in your gut.  

As Blackbird explains, healthy gut bacteria improve metabolic, immune and cardiovascular functions, adding that RS also helps you feel satiated between meals. All healthy carbs, including those with RS, balance leptin signaling. Leptin is the hormone that tells the brain you’re full and to stop eating. Bonus: resistance starches boost serotonin levels to help you get a good night’s sleep.

Cooler carbs are better

Blackbird suggests eating up to one cup of foods high in RS each day. Oats, legumes, potatoes, slightly green bananas and rice get the RS seal of approval.

To really pack a punch, Blackbird says it’s best to cook these foods (except bananas) and then let them cool slightly before eating. Though it may seem strange, it works. A study published in 2015 in the Asia Pacific Journal of Clinical Nutrition found that the cooling of cooked white rice increased its resistant starch content through a process known as retrogradation, where starch chains interact to form a more ordered molecular structure.  

If eating a green banana turns your stomach, or if you just don’t have time to cook, Blackbird has a time-saving hack: add a tablespoon of unmodified potato starch to your morning smoothie. You won’t notice the taste, but you’ll surely feel the difference when you can skip that mid-morning snack.

Blackbird says people forget that carbs can be full of nutrients the body needs to fuel a healthy metabolism.

Omitting carbs completely or limiting them in your diet can lead to low energy, brain fog or worse. But keep the right complex carbohydrates on your plate, and your body will thank you.  

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