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Spirulina

Posted by Anna Kusoffsky on

What is Spirulina?

Spirulina is believed to be one of earth’s oldest life forms. Its first recorded use was by the Aztecs as an endurance booster as well as a way to test a variety of diseases. It is a blue-green algae, and it’s classified as Cyanobacteria. It can grow in both fresh water and saltwater, as well as inhospitable environments.

What are the health benefits of Spirulina?

Spirulina is back ally the definition of a superfood as it is packed with protein, vitamin B1, vitamin B2, vitamin B3, iron, and copper. The algae is an excellent source of antioxidants that protect a giant chronic inflammation. High cholesterol and triglyceride levels can be lowered by taking Spirulina, which reduces your risk of heart disease. Inflammation in nasal passageways, a part of allergic rhinitis, can be treated with Spirulina. More recent studies have also found that Spirulina may be a way to aid with blood sugar control, muscle strength, anemia, blood pressure, and cancer.

Find Spirulina in our Mint Chocolate Cookie Mix!

Works Cited

Brennan, Dan. “Spirulina: Are There Health Benefits? Pros and Cons, Nutrition, and More.” WebMD, WebMD, 6 Oct. 2020, www.webmd.com/diet/spirulina-health-benefits#1.

Leech, Joe. “10 Health Benefits of Spirulina.” Healthline, 15 Oct. 2018, www.healthline.com/nutrition/10-proven-benefits-of-spirulina#TOC_TITLE_HDR_3.

Robb-Nicholson, Celeste. “By the Way, Doctor: Is Spirulina Good for You?” Harvard Health, 2019, www.health.harvard.edu/staying-healthy/by_the_way_doctor_is_spirulina_good_for_you.