Hazelnut Milk Recipe

1 Cup of Hazelnuts. Soak in water for 4 hours
Add 3 Cups of Water
A  Drop of honey
A few drops of Vanilla

Blend and strain through cheese cloth. Don’t throw out nut mass! Empty cloth into a blender and make truffles instead. Use the recipe below

Truffle Recipe

Add Hazelnut mass into a blender
Add 1/4 cup of honey
Add 1/2 cup of cacao

Optional: Add dates, dried berries, roll in coconut flakes.

Blend and roll in coconut flakes or cacao. Refrigerate for 2 hours. Enjoy on its own, or even better, with hazelnut milk or coffee.

Hazelnut Coffee

Brew 1 Cup of Organic Fair-trade Coffee

Add Hazelnut Milk and honey to taste

10 Reasons Why Hazelnut Milk & Truffles are Great for You

Beneficial effects on memory and learning (hazelnuts).
Gives a sense of euphoria (cacao)
Lowers cancer risk (hazelnuts)
Exhibits protective effect on cells (hazelnuts, cacao).
Immune booster (honey)
Anti-inflammatory (honey)
Prevents neurological degeneration (honey)
Antioxidant that savanges free radicals (honey).
Reduces chronic fatigue syndrome (cacao).
Reduces risk of stroke (cacao)
Lowers cardiovascular risk (hazelnuts)

Mediterranean Diet - Scientifically Proven Longevity Booster

Mediterranean diet was first known for its beneficial health effects by the 17th century (1614), when Giorgio Castelvetro, an exiled Italian in UK, was already spreading the word about the benefits of the Mediterranean food habits.

The Seven Countries Study was the first to create great interest in the Mediterranean diet in the 1980s when it reported that the 15-year mortality rate from Cardiovascular Disease in Southern Europe was 50% lower than that of Northern Europe or the United States.

A contemporary long term study, titled “Dietary Patterns that Decrease Cardiovascular Disease and Increas Longevity” found that subjects following the Mediterranean-style diet had a markedly lower prevalence of cardiac death and decreased hospitalizations.

“Mediterranean Diet”  is high in fruits and vegetables, legumes, nuts, seeds, olive oil and whole grains, with decreased red meat intake. Research found a protective effect for weekly consumption of fatty acids, daily tea drinking and high consumption of vegetables, leafy vegetables and fruits, might protect from cutaneous melanoma (Fortes, 2008).

Full of nuts, recipe provided supports Mediterranean dietary pattern by increasing nut intake in your diet. Supporting health professionals recommending removing sugars and ultra-processed (supermarket) foods from diets to reduce risks of non-communicable diseases.