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Bob's Red Mill Whole Kernel Popcorn Yellow -- 30 oz

Bob's Red Mill Whole Kernel Popcorn Yellow
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Bob's Red Mill Whole Kernel Popcorn Yellow -- 30 oz

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Bob's Red Mill Whole Kernel Popcorn Yellow Description

  • A Delicious Snack
  • You Can See Our Quality®
  • 100% Whole Grain
  • Good Source of Fiber
  • No Added Oil or Salt
  • Non-GMO Project Verified
  • Gluten Free
  • Kosher

Dear Friends,

While there are hundreds of new snack options these days, we still think there's nothing better than a bowlful of hot, crunchy popcorn. That's because,  unlike many of today's highly processed products, our Yellow Popcorn has just one ingredient: whole grain corn. Virtually unprocessed, our premium quality popcorn is a good source of fiber and has a naturally sweet flavor. It's a delicious treat that's easy to make, perfect to share and impossible to put down.


To your good health,

Bob Moore


Pop On The Stovetop

Heat 1 Tbsp vegetable oil in a medium pot over medium-high heat. Add 1/4 cup popcorn kernels and cover with a tight lid. Shake the pan frequently until most of the kernels have popped, or there are 3 seconds between pops. Makes about 4 cups popped popcorn.


Pop In The Microwave

Place 1/4 cup popcorn kernels in a small paper bag. pop on 100% power for 1½ - 2½ minutes, until most of the kernels have popped, or there are 3 seconds between pops.

Makes about 4 cups popped popcorn.

Free Of
Gluten, GMOs.

*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: 2 Tbsp. (25 g)
Servings per Container: About 31
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Fat1 g1%
   Saturated Fat0 g0%
   Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium0 mg0%
Total Carbohydrate20 g7%
   Dietary Fiber5 g18%
   Total Sugars0 g
     Includes 0g Added Sugars0%
Protein2 g
Vitamin D0 mcg0%
Calcium14 mg2%
Iron1 mg6%
Potassium62 mg2%
Other Ingredients: Whole grain yellow corn.

Manufactured in a facility that also uses tree nuts and soy.
Tested and confirmed gluten free in our quality control laboratory.

The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend 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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7 Foods That are More Healthful When You Make Them Yourself

Canned soups, prepackaged yogurt and microwave popcorn are daily dietary staples for many of us. But these foods do not always promote good health.

Rather than giving up on such favorite fare, prepare it yourself. Doing so can boost the healthful content of these foods.

Following are seven snacks and dishes that are more healthful when you prepare them yourself.

Overhead View of Glass Jar Filled With Granola Made by Someone Following Healthy Eating Tips |


Store-bought yogurt is not the worst thing you can eat. But yogurt tends to be loaded with added sugar. You can make a more healthful yogurt at home says Neva Cochran, a Dallas-based registered dietitian nutritionist and nutrition communications consultant.

Start with fresh or frozen fruit and mix it with plain Greek yogurt and a dash of vanilla flavoring.

“If you like it a little sweeter, sprinkle in a dash of low-calorie sweetener,” she says.


Canned soup may taste delicious, but it is often loaded with sodium. By making your own homemade soup, you can dramatically lower sodium intake.

For example, a 10.75-ounce can of Campbell’s chicken soup contains 890 milligrams of sodium per serving.

By contrast, you can purchase 32 ounces of unsalted Swanson chicken broth at just 40 milligrams of sodium per serving. Add vegetables and noodles and you will have a healthy, hearty meal to warm you this winter.

Breakfast sandwich

Instead of a microwavable frozen sausage, egg, cheese and biscuit breakfast sandwich, create a more healthful version.

Layer a scrambled or poached egg on a toasted whole-grain English muffin. Then, add a slice of lean ham or Canadian bacon. “To boost calcium and protein, add a slice of low-fat cheese,” Cochran says.


The word “granola” just sounds like it’s healthful. But the granola bars you buy in stores typically are loaded with added sugars, fats and oils.

By making granola at home – an easy process that even a novice cook can complete -- you can reduce the amount of those bad ingredients and keep the good stuff, including fiber, protein, and various vitamins and minerals.


When you are pressed for time, it’s tempting to pick up one of those precooked whole chickens at your favorite supermarket. However, the sodium content can be relatively high in such birds.

For example, Cochran says a supermarket chain near her Texas home sells a rotisserie chicken that has 490 milligrams of sodium in just 3 ounces of chicken.

By contrast, an unsalted chicken cooked at home might have around 80 milligrams of sodium per 3 ounces of chicken, she says.

Chicken skin also is notoriously fattening and bad for your health. But leaving the skin on during cooking helps the meat retain moisture. So, Cochran suggests a compromise.

"You can easily remove the skin after cooking for either a store-prepared (chicken) or one you cook yourself and get the same result in reducing fat," she says.


Microwave popcorn is loaded with sodium. Two unpopped tablespoons of Orville Redenbacher's "Butter" microwave popcorn has about 320 milligrams of sodium.

So, pop your own popcorn in an air popper and you’ll end up with a sodium count of zero. Even if you lightly sprinkle that popcorn with salt, you still will get a more healthful treat than what you would pull out of the microwave.

Chips and guacamole

This snack favorite typically combines a healthful item with something less nutritious. Hold on to the good stuff – guacamole – and dump the chips for baby carrots, sliced zucchini and grape tomatoes.

Or, toast whole-wheat or corn tortillas and cut them into triangles for dipping.

You can even save cash by preparing your own guacamole instead of buying a premade tub.

“It’s almost as easy and less expensive to mash fresh, peeled avocados with a dash of salt and hot pepper sauce and stir in diced tomatoes, onion, cilantro, and lemon or lime juice,” Cochran says.

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