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“Our health care focus should begin on the farm and in well being, and not in laboratories of the biotech or pharmaceutical companies.”
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Health and Lifestyle
Barley (Hordeum vulgare L.), a member of the grass family, is a major cereal grain grown in temperate climates globally. It was one of the first cultivated grains, particularly in Eurasia as early as 10,000 years ago. Barley has been used as animal fodder, as a source of fermentable material for beer and certain distilled beverages, and as a component of various health foods. It is used in soups and stews, and in barley bread of various cultures. Barley grains are commonly made into malt in a traditional and ancient method of preparation.
In 2014, barley was ranked fourth among grains in quantity produced (144 million tonnes) behind corn, rice and wheat
Barley was one of the first domesticated grains in the Fertile Crescent, an area of relatively abundant water in Western Asia, and near the Nile river of northeast Africa. The grain appeared in the same time as einkorn and emmer wheat. Wild barley (H. vulgare ssp. spontaneum) ranges from North Africa and Crete in the west, to Tibet in the east. The earliest evidence of wild barley in an archaeological context comes from the Epipaleolithic at Ohalo II at the southern end of the Sea of Galilee. The remains were dated to about 8500 BCE. The earliest domesticated barley occurs at aceramic ("pre-pottery") Neolithic sites, in the Near East such as the Pre-Pottery Neolithic B layers of Tell Abu Hureyra, in Syria. By 4200 BCE domesticated barley occurs as far as in Eastern Finland. Barley has been grown in the Korean Peninsula since the Early Mumun Pottery Period (circa 1500–850 BCE) along with other crops such as millet, wheat, and legumes.
Barley (known as Yava in both Vedic and Classical Sanskrit) is mentioned many times in Rigveda and other Indian scriptures as one of the principal grains in ancient India. Traces of Barley cultivation have also been found in post-Neolithic Bronze Age Harappan civilization 5700–3300 years before present.
In the Pulitzer Prize-winning book Guns, Germs, and Steel, Jared Diamond proposed that the availability of barley, along with other domesticable crops and animals, in southwestern Eurasia significantly contributed to the broad historical patterns that human history has followed over approximately the last 13,000 years; i.e., why Eurasian civilizations, as a whole, have survived and conquered others.
Barley beer was probably one of the first alcoholic drinks developed by Neolithic humans. Barley later on was used as currency. Alongside emmer wheat, barley was a staple cereal of ancient Egypt, where it was used to make bread and beer. The general name for barley is jt (hypothetically pronounced "eat"); šma (hypothetically pronounced "SHE-ma") refers to Upper Egyptian barley and is a symbol of Upper Egypt. The Sumerian term is akiti. According to Deuteronomy 8:8, barley is one of the "Seven Species" of crops that characterize the fertility of the Promised Land of Canaan, and it has a prominent role in the Israelite sacrifices described in the Pentateuch (see e.g. Numbers 5:15). A religious importance extended into the Middle Ages in Europe, and saw barley's use in justice, via alphitomancy and the corsned.
Rations of barley for workers appear in Linear B tablets in Mycenaean contexts at Knossos and at Micenaean Pylos. In mainland Greece, the ritual significance of barley possibly dates back to the earliest stages of the Eleusinian Mysteries. The preparatory kykeon or mixed drink of the initiates, prepared from barley and herbs, referred in the Homeric hymn to Demeter, whose name some scholars believe meant "Barley-mother". The practice was to dry the barley groats and roast them before preparing the porridge, according to Pliny the Elder's Natural History (xviii.72). This produces malt that soon ferments and becomes slightly alcoholic.
Pliny also noted barley was a special food of gladiators known as hordearii, "barley-eaters". However, by Roman times, he added that wheat had replaced barley as a staple.
Tibetan barley has been a staple food in Tibetan cuisine since the fifth century CE. This grain, along with a cool climate that permitted storage, produced a civilization that was able to raise great armies. It is made into a flour product called tsampa that is still a staple in Tibet. The flour is roasted and mixed with butter and butter tea to form a stiff dough that is eaten in small balls.
In medieval Europe, bread made from barley and rye was peasant food, while wheat products were consumed by the upper classes. Potatoes largely replaced barley in Eastern Europe in the 19th century.
Natural and Organic Lifestyle
Organic foods are foods produced by methods that comply with the standards of organic farming. Standards vary worldwide; however, organic farming in general, features practices that strive to foster cycling of resources, promote ecological balance, and conserve biodiversity. Organizations regulating organic products may choose to restrict the use of certain pesticides and fertilizers in farming. In general, organic foods are also usually not processed using irradiation, industrial solvents or synthetic food additives.
A healthy diet is one that helps to maintain or improve overall health.
A healthy diet provides the body with essential nutrition: fluid, adequate essential amino acids from protein, essential fatty acids, vitamins, minerals, and adequate calories. The requirements for a healthy diet can be met from a variety of plant-based and animal-based foods. A healthy diet supports energy needs and provides for human nutrition without exposure to toxicity or excessive weight gain from consuming excessive amounts. Where lack of calories is not an issue, a properly balanced diet (in addition to exercise) is also thought to be important for lowering health risks, such as obesity, heart disease, type 2 diabetes, hypertension and cancer.
Various nutrition guides are published by medical and governmental institutions to educate the public on what they should be eating to promote health. Nutrition facts labels are also mandatory in some countries to allow consumers to choose between foods based on the components relevant to health.
The idea of dietary therapy (using dietary choices to maintain health and improve poor health) is quite old and thus has both modern scientific forms (medical nutrition therapy) and prescientific forms (such as dietary therapy in traditional Chinese medicine).
The World Health Organization (WHO) makes the following 5 recommendations with respect to both populations and individuals:
The Human Nutrition
Human nutrition refers to the provision of essential nutrients necessary to support human life and health. Generally, people can survive up to 40 days without food, a period largely depending on the amount of water consumed, stored body fat, muscle mass and genetic factors.
Poor nutrition is a chronic problem often linked to poverty, poor nutrition understanding and practices, and deficient sanitation and food security. Malnutrition and its consequences are immense contributors to deaths and disabilities worldwide. Promoting good nutrition helps children grow, promotes human development and eradication of poverty.
Pure Certified Organic Barley : The Advantages of Sante Pure Barley
Certified Organic Barley
Sante provides only organic barley from farms certified by BioGro NZ, New Zealand’s leading organic certification agency. BioGro is accredited by the International Federation of Organic Agriculture MOvements (IFOAM) which represents the best in international organic standards.
The BioGro certificate assures us that there are no unsafe levels of heavy metal, herbicide, and insecticide residues. NZ farms cannot be “certified organic” if unsafe residues are found. The farm must undergo residue testing as part of its certification.
Guaranteed Young Barley Leaves
Sante Barley Pure is packed in blister strips of 10 capsules each for handy and convenient use, anywhere and anytime.
The Health Benefits of the Pure Certified Organic Barley
Sante Barley Testimonial:
Today, she regularly visits and feels at home at the SWC because of the warmth and attention given to her.
Pure Barley Premium
Pure Barley Premium uses organic Barley grass powder certified by BioGro, the leading certifying body of New Zealand. Now sweetened with organic coconut sugar! Each sachet is packed with vitamins, minerals, chlorophyll and carotenoids. Best taken before meals, this is the perfect organic drink to complete your balanced diet.
Health and Nutrition Quotes:
“Don’t eat anything your great-great grandmother wouldn’t recognize as food. There are a great many food-like items in the supermarket your ancestors wouldn’t recognize as food.. stay away from these” ~Michael Pollan
Client Feedback: We have been doing business with Sir Oliver and the team for almost 4 years now. You can always rely on them to take care of your business needs.
Health and Nutrition Quotes:
“Diseases of the soul are more dangerous and more numerous than those of the body.” ~Cicero
Africa Pure Barley Authority
Pure Certified Organic Barley Algeria / Pure Certified Organic Barley Angola / Pure Certified Organic Barley Benin / Pure Certified Organic Barley Botswana / Pure Certified Organic Barley Burkina Faso / Pure Certified Organic Barley Burundi / Pure Certified Organic Barley Cameroon / Pure Certified Organic Barley Cape Verde / Pure Certified Organic Barley Central African / Pure Certified Organic Barley Chad / Pure Certified Organic Barley Comoros / Pure Certified Organic Barley Congo Democratic / Pure Certified Organic Barley Congo Republic /
Côte d'Ivoire Pure Barley Authority / Pure Certified Organic Barley Djibouti / Pure Certified Organic Barley Egypt / Pure Certified Organic Barley Equatorial Guinea / Pure Certified Organic Barley Eritrea / Pure Certified Organic Barley Ethiopia / Pure Certified Organic Barley Gabon / Pure Certified Organic Barley Gambia / Pure Certified Organic Barley Ghana / Pure Certified Organic Barley Guinea / Pure Certified Organic Barley Guinea-Bissau / Pure Certified Organic Barley Kenya / Pure Certified Organic Barley Lesotho / Pure Certified Organic Barley Liberia / Pure Certified Organic Barley Libya / Pure Certified Organic Barley Madagascar / Pure Certified Organic Barley Malawi / Pure Certified Organic Barley Mali / Pure Certified Organic Barley Mauritania / Pure Certified Organic Barley Mauritius / Pure Certified Organic Barley Morocco / Pure Certified Organic Barley Mozambique / Pure Certified Organic Barley Namibia / Pure Certified Organic Barley Niger / Pure Certified Organic Barley Nigeria / Pure Certified Organic Barley Rwanda /
São Tomé and Príncipe Pure Barley Authority / Pure Certified Organic Barley Senegal / Pure Certified Organic Barley Seychelles / Pure Certified Organic Barley Sierra Leone / Pure Certified Organic Barley Somalia / Pure Certified Organic Barley South Africa / Pure Certified Organic Barley South Sudan / Pure Certified Organic Barley Sudan / Pure Certified Organic Barley Swaziland / Pure Certified Organic Barley Tanzania / Pure Certified Organic Barley Togo / Pure Certified Organic Barley Tunisia / Pure Certified Organic Barley Uganda / Pure Certified Organic Barley Zambia / Pure Certified Organic Barley Zimbabwe
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Other herbal juices: jinga juice, first vita plus, intra, carica juice, noni juice, primera juice, richarge, kings herbal