Seeds are a very important part of our diet. They are a little bundle of energy, vitamins, minerals, antioxidants, healthy fats, and tons of flavor. Seeds are great sources of fiber. They also contain healthy monounsaturated fats, polyunsaturated fats, and many important vitamins, minerals, and antioxidants. When consumed as part of a healthy diet, seeds can help reduce blood sugar, cholesterol, and blood pressure.

Here,s some important energetic seeds that should be used in our daily routine life.

Flaxseeds

Flaxseeds are a big source of fiber and omega 3 fat. Flaxseeds are full of different polyphenols, especially lignans, which act as important antioxidants in the body.

Scientists from the University of Copenhagen report that flax seeds suppress appetite and support weight loss. One teaspoon of flax seeds contains as much fiber as half a cup of boiled oat bran. Flaxseeds are very helpful to maintain your blood pressure and also reduce the risk of breast cancer in women and cholesterol.

Chia Seeds

They are similar to flaxseeds. They are also a great source of fiber, omega 3 fat, and other nutrients. Chia seeds contain important antioxidant polyphenols. Chia seeds increase the level of ALA(alpha-linolenic acid) in the blood. ALA is very important to reduce inflammation.

Another study found that, as well as reducing blood sugar, chia seeds may reduce appetite. Chia seeds reduce the risk of heart disease and very effective at lowering blood sugar.

Hemp Seeds

Hemp seeds are very effective and an excellent source of vegetarian protein. Studies show that the protein quality of hemp seeds is better than most other plant protein sources.

Hemp seed oil is very effective to reduce symptoms of eczema and other chronic inflammatory conditions. Hemp seeds protect your brain, boost your heart health, relieve rheumatoid arthritis, improve skin conditions, and reduce inflammation.

Sesame Seeds

Sesame seeds are found in Asia and also in Western countries. Sesame seeds contain Fiber, Calories, Magnesium, Manganese, Copper, Omega-6 fats, Protein, and Monounsaturated fat.

Another study found that postmenopausal women who ate 50 grams of sesame seed powder daily for five weeks had significantly lower blood cholesterol and improved sex hormone status. Sesame seeds are very beneficial for semi-professional athletes. They reduce their muscle damage and oxidative stress, as well as increased aerobic capacity.

Sunflower Seeds

These seeds are an excellent source of Vitamin E. This Vitamin E circulates throughout the body and neutralizes free radicals. Sunflower seeds are full of magnesium. They reduce inflammation and cholesterol levels. Sunflower seed kernels are a great source of B vitamin folate, which is particularly important for pregnant women and folks with heart disease.

Pumpkin seeds 

Pumpkin Seeds have a long history of nutritional use dating back to the highlands of Oaxaca in Mexico over 7,500 years ago. In many cultures, they have been used as a folk remedy to treat:

Infections of the urinary tract and bladder.

High blood pressure and blood sugar.

Kidney stones

Parasites like worms

Modern science confirms that pumpkin seeds have an impressive nutritional profile that benefits many aspects of your health. They are a rich source of protein, unsaturated fatty acids, vitamins, and minerals that reduce risk factors for chronic diseases, including cancer.