Quinoa and Green Soybean Snacks

Edamame also referred to as beer bean, green soybean and vegetable soybean, requires a high temperature and at the very least a 65 days growing season to yield edible beans. There are many cultivars, all developed for international growing conditions. Edamame varieties that work well in American gardens include:

“BSH20.” These beans can be frozen for the entire year round and are perfect to make fresh edamame beans in the summer months. They range from ten to twenty-two inches in height, with an average weight of 11 pounds. They grow yellow flowers. Another variety is “BSH Tomorrow’s Delight” which is a well-loved green soybean variety.

“BSH Tomorrow’s Fruits” is a distinctive American-made fruit which was harvested in April. It includes 21 different cultivars which include 11 sweet red beans and 3 black beans. This variety is also available in canned form. The canned version of “BSH Tomorrow’s Fruits” contains 21 different cultivars and comes with three sours and two mixtures of sweet red and black beans. It also contains calcium chloride as well as sea salt.


American soybeans grown in Japan and China were introduced to the United States in recent years and have enjoyed huge popularity. These soybeans are called “organic” however, some are less expensive than those that are grown in conventional herbicide-free regions. Soy edamame, produced from soybeans that have been washed and placed in a hot water bath, is one of the more popular types of soybeans. It is high-protein and low in fat and sodium and has a pleasant flavor.

The National Soybean Board sells edamame in two sizes: large and small. I couldn’t find information on the United States’ dietary recommendations concerning the consumption of edamame. Green Soybean Based on the information I’ve read, it seems safe to assume that the high concentration of minerals and protein is safe for daily consumption. I advise anyone who has difficulty digesting regular soy protein to consume massive amounts of edamame order to overcome the difficulty in digesting regular soy protein. People who are allergic to certain foods may need to reduce their consumption of soy.

A fascinating finding is that edamame has phytoestrogens which are a kind of estrogen. Studies have revealed that estrogens may increase the growth of breast cancer cells. This could be a concern for women who are concerned about their health. I don’t have enough data regarding phytoestrogens to determine if they interfere with other hormones like testosterone. This could be a topic of research that deserves further investigation. Based on my knowledge of soy protein and its capacity to increase energy the benefits of adding the edamame supplement to my diet will be obvious.

There are other legumes grown in the United States that are as tall as corn but less than beans. These beans are available at Asian markets in my area and at health food stores. They are offered as long beans or Edamame that has been wet canned. I couldn’t discover any information regarding the nutritional value of these beans, other than the fact that they were high protein and low in fats.

Raw edamame is a great option if you’re considering adding it into your diet to get more protein. You can consume a few ounces of it raw if you buy it already prepared. To make it more enjoyable, add soy sauce, some radishes or lettuce that are crunchy. It’s a great source of vitamin B-12, as well as iron. The beans themselves are nutritious, high in protein, and are low in fats. This snack will satisfy cravings and help you feel fuller for longer.

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