Hempseed is considered a ‘superfood’ for many reasons. And while its link to the cannabis plant remains a barrier, scientists are continuing to discover new benefits of the seed and its derivatives. But while research may still be evolving, it turns out that hempseed has had a long history as a health food.


Hempseed was used as food and medicine for at least 3000 years.

·  The Ancient Chinese relied on hempseed and hempseed oil as both a food and medicine.

· Though hempseed is only starting to gain popularity in the West, it remains an important grain in traditional Asiatic food and medicines.


Hempseed is rich in fiber, vitamins and minerals.

· Hempseed has high levels of fiber and vitamins A, C, and E. It is also rich in minerals, including phosphorus, potassium, magnesium, sulfur, calcium, and has modest levels of iron and zinc.


Rich in antioxidants.

· Hempseed contains high levels of vitamin E, which is one of the most important antioxidants. It also contains tocopherol, which is known to have benefits in Alzheimer’s and atherosclerosis, and phytol, which has both anticancer and antioxidant properties.


Improves skin conditions.

· Dietary hempseed oil has also been shown to improve clinical symptoms of atopic dermatitis. A study published in 2005 concluded that its cholesterol and skin benefits were both due to “the balanced and abundant supply of PUFAs (polyunsaturated fatty acids) in this hempseed oil.”


Contains perfect balance of fatty acids.

· Hempseed oil contains a 3:1 ratio of the two essential fats: omega-6 and omega-3. This is the ideal ratio  for cardiovascular health. No other nut or vegetable oil contains this ratio.


Prevents heart disease.

· Hempseed’s fat profile is believed to help prevent a variety of heart conditions.

· Hempseed  offer significant protection against stroke.


Beneficial in degenerative diseases.

· The same analysis concluded that the level of γ-linolenic acid (an omega-6 fat) in hempseed “provides it with a high pharmaceutical value for degenerative chronic diseases.” According to the authors, these may include atherosclerosis, cardiovascular disease, Alzheimer’s disease, or certain types of cancer.


Reduces inflammation.

· Hempseed contains a variety of plant sterols and alcohols that are known to reduce inflammation, which is a factor in a wide range of diseases.


​Seeds of the plant cannabis sativa, hemp seed, contain all the essential amino acids and essential fatty acids necessary to maintain healthy human life. No other single plant source has the essential amino acids in such an easily digestible form, nor has the essential fatty acids in as perfect a ratio to meet human nutritional needs.


The importance of hemp seed nutrients to human health cannot be fully appreciated without some understanding of bio-chemistry in life One out of two Americans win die from the effects of cardiovascular disease (CVD). One out of four Americans will die from cancer. Researchers believe cancers erupt when immune system response is weakened. Pioneers in the fields of biochemistry and human nutrition now believe CVD and most cancers are really diseases of fatty degeneration caused by the continued over-consumption of saturated fats and refined vegetable oils that turn essential fatty acids into carcinogenic killers. And if this is not scary enough, more Americans are succumbing to immune deficiency diseases than ever before. Sadly it is ignorance of human nutritional needs that will cause this overwhelming majority of Americans to die slowly from these afflictions -- the greatest killers in affluent nations.


Hemp is not unique in having all the essential amino acids in its embryonic seed. Flax seeds also contain all the essential amino acids as do many other seeds in the plant kingdom. What is unique about hemp seed protein is that 65% of it is globulin edistin. That is the highest in the plant kingdom.


Hemp  is the premier plant-seed provider of globulin starting material -- the highest in the plant kingdom. Eating hemp seeds will insure the immune system has the reservoir of immunoglobulin resources needed to make disease destroying antibodies.