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Seapoint Farms Dry Roasted Edamame Sea Salt -- 4 oz

Seapoint Farms Dry Roasted Edamame Sea Salt
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Seapoint Farms Dry Roasted Edamame Sea Salt -- 4 oz

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Seapoint Farms Dry Roasted Edamame Sea Salt Description

  • Heart Healthy Snack
  • 70% Less Fat and 40% More Protein Than Peanuts
  • Enjoy Life... Eat Well
  • Good Source of Protein
  • Non-GMO Project Verified

Dry Roasted Edamame

Seapoint Farms Dry Roasted Edamame is healthy and delicious and packed with plant based protein, fiber and the power of soy. Our Dry Roasted Edamame contains all the essential amino acids, is naturally cholesterol free and contains no trans fat. These nutty and crunchy roasted green gems are great as a healthy snack, salad topper or just add them to your yogurt of favorite trail mix. Seapoint Farms believes that you can enjoy snacking without sacrificing taste or nutrition.

Free Of
Gluten and 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: 1/3 Cup (30 g)
Servings per Container: About 4
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
   Calories from Fat40
Total Fat4 g6%
   Saturated Fat0.5 g4%
   Trans Fat0 g0%
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium150 mg6%
Total Carbohydrates11 g4%
   Dietary Fiber8 g32%
   Sugars1 g*
Protein13 g26%
Vitamin A2%
Vitamin C2%
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Soybeans and sea salt.
Contains Soy.
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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Low on Magnesium? Here Are 4 Ways to Get More

You strive to eat a healthy and balanced diet, yet you could be missing an important mineral that your body needs. Did you know that magnesium is a vital component of the workings of more than 300 enzymes in the human body? Magnesium is involved in enzymes that regulate muscle and nerve function, energy production, blood sugar balance and much more. Yet, many Americans are falling short of obtaining adequate intakes of this key mineral in their daily nutrition, resulting in low magnesium levels.†

Glass Jar and Knife With Almond Butter Representing Possible Way to Address Low Magnesium |

In fact, according to the National Institutes of Health (NIH), “Dietary surveys of people in the United States consistently show that intakes of magnesium are lower than recommended amounts.” Considering that magnesium is needed for optimal cardiovascular health, strong bones and nervous system function, here are some important ways to ensure you’re not missing out.

1. Get nutty

Fortunately, magnesium is found in a variety of foods, and, with a little effort, you can start getting more magnesium in your diet. Top of the list is almonds. Almonds lead the pack, with just 2 ounces containing 180 mg of magnesium. Next time you’re searching for a healthy snack, consider not just almonds, but cashews and peanuts, which are also respectable food sources of magnesium. Don’t like the sound of eating nuts? No problem. Try almond butter or peanut butter instead.

2. Rediscover beans

In addition to having protein and fiber, beans can give your diet a magnesium boost. A half cup of black beans and a half cup of edamame contain 60 mg and 50 mg of magnesium respectively. Kidney beans have a bit less magnesium, but are still considered a decent food source of this mighty mineral.

3. Take a bath

A small amount of magnesium can be absorbed transdermally, and many athletes, as well as weekend warriors, know there’s not much that can beat soaking in a warm Epsom salt (magnesium sulfate) bath when muscles are sore and tight.

4. Supplement to fill dietary gaps

No matter how well we try to eat, many of us still fall short of meeting our daily magnesium requirements. Think about how often you consistently eat the food sources above, and you might see why this could be true for you. Taking a supplement can be the ideal way to consistently get your magnesium intake to the recommended daily levels when your diet alone isn’t doing the job.†

If you tend to have a sensitive digestive system, you may want to avoid magnesium oxide, which can cause stomach upset in certain individuals. When choosing a magnesium supplement, look for a blend that includes forms more easily absorbed and gentler on the stomach, such as magnesium glycinate and magnesium malate.* Today, many people are also searching for alternative delivery methods for nutrients and magnesium powders have become quite popular.

With the combination of the right foods and the right supplements, low magnesium can become a thing of the past.

Everything You Need to Know About Magnesium | Blog


These statements have not been approved by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent disease.

Dr. Erin Stokes N.D. for Innate ResponseArticle contributed by Erin Stokes, N.D., Medical Director at INNATE Response. Dr. Stokes received her naturopathic doctor degree from Bastyr University in 2001. Shortly afterwards she began to pursue her passion for educating others by teaching Western Pathology and Psychology of Healing at Southwest Acupuncture College in Boulder, Colo. She combines her experience as a naturopathic doctor with an extensive background in the natural retail industry, most recently providing naturopathic consultations at an integrative pharmacy for over six years. Her personal mission is to empower people with the inspiration and tools to change their lives, and she is a frequent radio show and podcast guest. Dr. Stokes is a registered Naturopathic Doctor in Colorado, and lives with her family in Boulder, Colo.


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