Fresh Flax Seeds’ Cold Milled Golden Whole Flax Seed Meal 50 lb. Bag – Livestock Feed

$81.00

Description

The Major Benefits of Cold Milled Natural Golden Whole Flax Seed Meal

Cold Milled Natural Golden Whole Flax Seed Meal retains the rich omega 3 oil and nutrient value of Whole Flax Seeds with a 24 month shelf life guarantee. A commercialized non gmo, gluten free product for a over a decade with traceability from field to consumer. It is market tested and proven in the retail, wholesale food and bulk feed marketplace, including food, dairy, poultry, pet, livestock and equine producers.

Cold Milled Natural Golden Whole Flax Seed Meal provides stable omega 3 & 6 oil content, while Conventionally Milled Ground Flax Seed begins to deteriorate once ground and requires refrigeration.

Cold Milled Natural Golden Whole Flax Seed Meal contains 20% protein and 40% omega 3 & 6 oils while Flax Meal is the by product of the flax seed after the oil is pressed out of the seed and contains 34% protein and less than 10% Omega 3 or 6 oils.

Livestock Feed:

Cold Milled Natural GoldenWhole Flax Seed Meal provides 25% greater volume and provides a higher level of Omega 3 fatty acids absorption than whole flax seeds in animal feed. (Aymond and Van Elswyk (1995)

Gain and efficiency were greatest for cattle fed diets containing Cold Milled Natural Golden Whole Flax Seed Meal,and were substantially improved (P<0.05) relative to diets containing full-fat soybeans (Drouillard et al. 2000).

Cold Milled Natural Golden Whole Flax Seed Meal fed to hens increases Omega-3 fatty acid in the egg by 6 to 8 times

One Omega 3 Egg is equal to 113 g (4 oz) of cold water fish as a source of the Omega-3 fatty acids. (Berglund, D.R. 2002)

Two enriched Omega 3 eggs supply approximately 40-50% of the daily requirement for Omega-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids for men and women.

* References:
*F.H. Kratzer and Pran Vohra University of California, Avian Sciences Department, Davis, CA 95616
*Berglund, D.R. 2002. Flax: New uses and demands. p. 358–360. In: J. Janick and A. Whipkey (eds.),.
Trends in New crops and New Uses. ASHS Press, Alexandria, VA.

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