Vegetables

Diets high in vegetables are widely recommended for their health-promoting properties. Vegetables have historically held a place in dietary guidance because of their concentrations of vitamins, especially vitamins C and A; minerals, especially electrolytes; and more recently phytochemicals, especially antioxidants.

Vegetables

Fruits

"An apple a day keeps the doctor away" is an old Welsh proverb that most of us are familiar with. As one of the most cultivated and consumed fruits in the world, apples are continuously being praised as a "miracle food". In fact, apples were ranked first in Medical News Today's featured article about the top 10 healthy foods.

Fruits

Berries

Berries are a good source of polyphenols, especially anthocyanins, micronutrients, and fiber. In epidemiological and clinical studies, these constituents have been associated with improved cardiovascular risk profiles.

Berries

Honey

Indeed, medicinal importance of honey has been documented in the world's oldest medical literatures, and since the ancient times, it has been known to possess antimicrobial property as well as wound-healing activity. The healing property of honey is due to the fact that it offers antibacterial activity, maintains a moist wound condition, and its high viscosity helps to provide a protective barrier to prevent infection. Its immunomodulatory property is relevant to wound repair too.

Honey

Nuts

Nuts are among the oldest human foods, with records of eating pistachios dating back to the Stone Age. Yet only in the past 20 years or so has science focused on nuts’ health benefits—most notably in preventing heart disease, but also potentially helping to combat diabetes and protect your brain and bones. Packed with nutrients and healthy fats, nuts may even be a tool in weight management, despite their high calorie count.

Nuts

Flour

Among grains, wheat flour is unique because it has the potential to produce gluten, a protein that imparts strength and elasticity to dough and influences the texture of baked goods. The gluten content of flour depends on whether the flour is made from hard or soft wheat; hard wheats are higher in protein than soft wheats, and thus produce more gluten. Most flour is a mixture of hard and soft wheat.

Flour

Barley

Barley is a major cereal grain, commonly found in bread, beverages, and various cuisines of every culture.

One of the first cultivated grains in history, it remains one of the most widely consumed grains, globally.

Barley and other whole grain foods have rapidly been gaining popularity over the past few years due to the various health benefits they can offer.

Barley

Repeseed

Global rapeseed production has undergone  sustained growth over the past 20 years. Having surpassed cottonseed production in the early 2000’s, it is now the second most produced  oilseed behind soybeans.

Repeseed

Wheat, corn, soy beans

The powerful health benefits of wheat include its ability to control obesity, boost energy, inhibit type 2 diabetes, improve metabolism, and prevent asthma and gallstones. Unrefined wheat contains complex carbohydrates, dietary fiber, and a moderate amount of proteins.

Wheat, corn, soy beans

Sunflower oil

Sunflower oils nutritious composition makes it one of the healthiest oils for consumption as well as application on the skin and the hair. The main component of sunflower oil is linoleic acid. Its other components include oleic acid and palmitic acid. In addition to these, it contains lecithin, carotenoids, tocopherols and appreciable quantities of vitamins A, D and E.

Sunflower oil

Poultry

The poultry industry is an important component of the agricultural sector producing meat, eggs and other quality products such as goose down. Various breeds of fowls, ducks, turkeys, geese, quail and pheasants are kept in domestic or farm environments.

Poultry

Meat

Consumption of meat has many health benefits such as the elimination of skin diseases, strengthening of the immune system, long-term energy, building and repairing of body tissues and protection of the body from infections, It aids in the production of hemoglobin and is a rich source of protein and other essential amino acids.

Meat

Tomato paste

Tomato paste is reduction of tomatoes that is strained of all seeds and skin. The long hours of cooking thicken tomatoes into a paste by reducing excess moisture. Available in tubes or cans, tomato paste features concentrated tomato flavor. Tomato paste is a source of several nutrients and also features some compounds that are not highly available in raw tomatoes, making it a healthy addition to recipes.

Tomato paste

Dairy products

Milk and dairy foods are healthy foods and considered nutrient-rich because they serve as good sources of calcium and vitamin D as well as protein and other essential nutrients. They provide phosphorus, potassium, magnesium, and vitamins A, B12, and riboflavin.

The calcium in milk, yogurt and cheese is significant yet most people don't get enough calcium or vitamin D each day. Getting the recommended three servings of dairy per day can help build bone mass, leading to improved bone health throughout the life cycle.

Dairy products

Professional cooking oil

EFFO products are developed specially for chefs, HoReCa technologists and producers of baked goods, snacks and confectionery.

Professional cooking oil