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How to Sprout Raw Food: Grow an Indoor Organic Garden with Wheatgrass, Bean Sprouts, Grain Sprouts, Microgreens, and More

Pinned on October 26, 2012 at 3:02 am by Lee Hernandez

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How to Sprout Raw Food: Grow an Indoor Organic Garden with Wheatgrass, Bean Sprouts, Grain Sprouts, Microgreens, and More

Grow Your Own Raw Food Anywhere!
Valuable, short guide to sprouting. Would you like to grow some of your own food this year? Indoors? With no sunlight or soil? At any time of the year and at all times of the year? Sprouts allow you to do all that and more. In fact, you can grow all the vegetables your body needs (plus all the protein as well) in an area that’s no bigger than your microwave oven. I grow sprouts on top of my refrigerator, harvesting baskets of fresh, raw food every week without even going outside.

Growing sprouts is simple and it’s cheap. Sprouts can provide you with the power-packed nutrition your body needs at a fraction of the price of store bought food. You can save money while eating right. There’s no dirt, no pests, and no weeding required.

Raw Food Salads, Sandwiches, Cereals, and More!
This short guide (call it a booklet or pamphlet) will teach you how to grow sprouts and enjoy eating them. If you like salads, I’ll show you how to make delicious bowlfuls with tasty mild or spicy sprouts. If you enjoy eating cereal for breakfast, try some sprouted grains with natural malt sugars that nourish your body and taste far better than boxed cereals.

Need to lose a few pounds?
Simply eating a few more sprouted beans will keep you feeling fuller and eating fewer carbs. Toss some bean sprouts, lentil sprouts, or pea sprouts into your next rice or pasta dish; they make great burgers as well. You’ll find that your body absorbs the protein better when the beans are sprouted, which usually reduces flatulence as well. All this nutrition, protein, and fiber will have you shedding a few pounds in a hurry.

Topics Include:

1. Superfood Sprouts
Cheap, Easy to Grow, Provide Year-Round Nutrition

2. The Benefits of Raw Food
Lose Weight, Nourish Your Body, and Stimulate Energy Levels

3. Sprouting Equipment and How to Use It
Trays, Jars, Bags, Automatic Sprouters, and Wheatgrass Juicers

4. Salad and Sandwich Sprouts
Alfalfa, Clover, Radish, and Broccoli

5. Bean Sprouts
Mung Beans, Soy Beans, Lentils, Peas, and More

6. Grain Sprouts
Wheat, Barley, Rye, Oats, Triticale, Quinoa, and Other Grains

7. Seed and Nut Sprouts
Sunflower, Sesame, Pumpkin, Peanut, and Flax

8. Seasoning Sprouts
Basil, Celery, Cress, Dill, Fenugreek, Mustard, Onion Family, and More

9. How to Grow Microgreens
Grow a Gourmet Baby Salad, Anytime, Anyplace!

10. Wheatgrass Juice From Homegrown Sprouts
How to Grow and Juice Your Own Wheatgrass

11. Where to Get the Best Sprouting Seeds
Trusted Sources for the Freshest Quality

12. Where to Find the Best Raw Food Sprout Recipes
Delicious ways to enjoy your sprouts, raw or cooked

Eat More Raw Foods for Better Health
Raw food contains many nutrients that are lost in the cooking process. Our prehistoric ancestors ate most of their food raw until around 12,000 years ago. The human body has not yet adapted to the large quantities of cooked and processed foods we feed ourselves. This is a big reason for the high rates of diabetes, cancer, heart disease, and other chronic ailments: we are poisoning ourselves with so much over-cooked, over-processed foods.

People who switch to raw food diets (or simply include some more raw food in their diets) experience many benefits, such as weight loss and great energy levels. This book will help you increase the quantity of raw food in your diet from sprouts, including salad and sandwich sprouts, wheatgrass, microgreens, and sprouted beans, nuts, seeds, and grains (which most people can digest well without any cooking).

Learn how to grow some of your fresh food indoors, in a small space, with no direct light, and no soil (except microgreens). Pick this one up. You won’t be disappointed!


Comments

Renee Cooks "S Desmond" says:

Book review I have enjoyed this book, & becoming a sprouter! It’s amazing to see how quickly you can have fresh sprout’s to enjoy daily!

Patricia inla says:

All Content, no fluff. Really quite good. I’m excited about trying it. The author gives examples of many different types of seeds, beans, nuts and grains as well as methods and suggested equipment for each type. He also covers how long to let the various types grow before harvesting and how long they can be stored. He provides the sort of detail that one could only gain by actually growing each type and learning their idiosyncrasies.

Felicia A. Sullivan says:

Timely and Informative Great little resource if you are interested in adding raw foods to your diet. There’s lots of great stuff inside, but I was very excited to find out that all those bags of dried lentils in the pantry (that I never know what to do with except make lentil soup) can be sprouted and eaten raw on top of salads or on sandwiches and such. Same with black beans, peas and other beans. I was also surprised to see how little time it actually takes….in most cases just a few days from dried bean/legume, etc. to sprouted edible shoots.Well researched and reads as if the author knows what he/she is talking about.


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