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Toxin and safety concerns of pistachio exporterin

As with other tree seeds, aflatoxin is found in poorly harvested or processed pistachios. Aflatoxins are potent carcinogenic chemicals produced by molds such as Aspergillus flavus and Aspergillus parasiticus. The mold contamination may occur from soil, poor storage, and spread by pests.

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Selection and storage pistachio export

Pistachios can be available in the markets year around. In the grocery stores, one may choose shelled, inshell(with-shell), roasted, salted, sweetened, etc put for sale. Try to buy unshelled (with intact outer coat), whole nuts instead of processed ones. They generally made available in airtight packs and in bulk bins.

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Culinary uses of supplied pistachio

The nuts are usually eaten as thay are, by splitting them open between fingers or using a nutcracker machine. They can also be enjoyed roasted, salted, or sweetened, just as in macadamia and peanuts.

 

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the lifestyle of exported pistachio

Pistachios make the perfect pair for healthy snacks, try them:

  • With low-fat cheese
  • Alongside apple slices

 

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the supplied pistachio for Sports nutrition

Packed with protein and minerals as well as key antioxidants, pistachios are the all-natural way to fuel fitness.

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Harvesting exported pistachio

The growth cycle of pistachios takes seven years, in which a tree's yield is heavy one year and light the next. Pistachio trees in orchards can live for 40 years and produce high-quality nuts up to a ripe old age. The pistachio kernel itself usually develops on the tree in June.

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Phytosterols

Everybody’s talking about cholesterol. Well, pistachios can help support cardiovascular management thanks to something called phytosterols (a plant sterol found abundantly in pistachios) which actually compete with cholesterol from the diet for absorption.  Due to their nutritional composition or phytonutrients package, pistachios may be unique from other nuts in their ability to elevate healthy HDL cholesterol levels, when eaten as part of a diet low in saturated fat.

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Good Fats of supplied pistachio


While pistachios are a rich source of dietary fat (14g per 30g serving); almost 90% of the fat is the healthy unsaturated type, mono- and polyunsaturated. Monounsaturated fat, mostly as oleic acid, comprises 55% of the fat in pistachios. Researchers at UC Irvine recently identified an appetite-suppressing compound in oleic acid called oleoylethanolamide or OEA, which helps you feel fuller longer after a meal.

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Potassium of supplied pistachio

Pistachios provide about 310mg of potassium per 30g serving; more than any other tree nut, and more than is found in half of a large banana. Potassium is required by the body for the function of all cells. 

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The Skinny Nut


One of the reasons pistachios are called the “Skinny Nut” is because they’re a good source of fibre and protein. You’re likely to eat less but feel fuller, longer.  They are also one of the highest-fibre nuts.  Fibre helps control blood sugar, helps you feel full and aids with weight management.

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advantage of supplied pistachio for Diabetes

The glycemic index (GI) is a tool used by many individuals with type II diabetes to rank carbohydrate-containing foods on a scale from zero to 100 based on the extent that they raise blood sugar levels.

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Vitamins and Minerals of our exported pistachio

Pistachios are an excellent source of vitamin B6, copper and manganese; important vitamins and minerals for the body.

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Antioxidants of our exported pistachio

Oxidation is a process that creates free radicals in the body, which can be harmful to your cells. Pistachios offer many different antioxidants, which can help to support the heart and the body.

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How many nuts should I eat?

Dietitians recommend a daily portion of 28g, which is about 49 nuts.

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Pistachio

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The Skinny Nut


One of the reasons pistachios are called the “Skinny Nut” is because they’re a good source of fibre and protein. You’re likely to eat less but feel fuller, longer.  They are also one of the highest-fibre nuts.  Fibre helps control blood sugar, helps you feel full and aids with weight management.

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Good Fats of supplied pistachio


While pistachios are a rich source of dietary fat (14g per 30g serving); almost 90% of the fat is the healthy unsaturated type, mono- and polyunsaturated. Monounsaturated fat, mostly as oleic acid, comprises 55% of the fat in pistachios. Researchers at UC Irvine recently identified an appetite-suppressing compound in oleic acid called oleoylethanolamide or OEA, which helps you feel fuller longer after a meal.

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Phytosterols

Everybody’s talking about cholesterol. Well, pistachios can help support cardiovascular management thanks to something called phytosterols (a plant sterol found abundantly in pistachios) which actually compete with cholesterol from the diet for absorption.  Due to their nutritional composition or phytonutrients package, pistachios may be unique from other nuts in their ability to elevate healthy HDL cholesterol levels, when eaten as part of a diet low in saturated fat.

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