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Wheatgrass seeds grown organically from annual non-GMO USDA Organic Hard Red Wheat seeds.


* note: Wheatgrass is NOT a microgreen.  It is ment to be juiced rather than eaten.


Wheatgrass contains vitamins A, B, C, E, K.  It is a good source of glutathione, calcium, iron and Magnesium.  It also contains important enzymes, phytonutrientschlorophyll, and amino acids

Of its 17 amino acids, eight are considered essential, meaning your body cannot produce them and you must obtain them from food sources.  


Wheatgrass is used in smoothies or taken straight as a juice shot.  Firstly you'll need to separate the juice from the grass pulp.  The most common method is using a juicer.  Alternatively you can use a blender and then feed it through a strainer.  A third option is to chew it like a cow, swallowing the juice as you chew and later spit out the grassy pulp.  You might get some weird looks but hey it's a great conversation starter right?


There are numerous studies on the health benefits of wheatgrass.  You can find more information on and


Grown to order - please allow up to 8 days for your Organic Wheatgrass to be ready for delivery.


All nutritional information was obtained via and

Wheatgrass - 2oz

SKU: 5
  • Antioxidants:

    Wheatgrass contains ingredients that act as antioxidants which help the body to eliminate toxins such as free radicals and oxidative stress.  High levels of oxidative stress can lead to various health problems, including cancer. Antioxidants help the body to eliminate these toxins.

    Examples of antioxidants include vitamins, such as A, C, and E.

    Some scientists say that wheatgrass has a similar structure to hemoglobin. Hemoglobin is a protein that carries oxygen around the body. For this reason, they argue, wheatgrass can boost oxygen supply to the blood.

    Wheatgrass in cancer studies:

    In 2017, these scientists applied a wheatgrass preparation to mouth cancer cells (oral squamous cell cancer) in a lab. They found that the growth of cancer cells slowed down. They proposed that wheatgrass may one day form the basis of a drug to treat this type of mouth cancer.

    Other studies have reached similar conclusions. One 2015 study, for example, found that wheatgrass slowed the growth of colon cancer and caused some cancer cells to die.

    Authors of a 2015 mouse study concluded that wheatgrass might help defend the body against leukemia, especially in those who are at risk due to benzene exposure. The researchers believe that the flavonoids and polyphenolic compounds in the plant’s methanol content may help prevent leukemia from developing in bone marrow cells.

    Wheatgrass may also improve the effects of chemotherapy, according to a 2015 review. The researchers found evidence that when used alongside chemotherapy, wheatgrass may:

    • boost the effectiveness of treatment
    • reduce chemotherapy’s adverse effects

    Fighting infections:

    Some 2015 research found that wheatgrass can kill or slow the growth of certain infections. This can be especially helpful in treating antibiotic resistant infections, or people who are allergic to specific antibiotics.

    The researchers published the results of an experiment carried out in a test tube. The findings indicated that wheatgrass has antimicrobial properties that can fight:

    • certain types of streptococcal (strep) infections
    • some forms of Lactobacillus bacteria

    Lactobacillus bacteria play a role in many infections, including dental infections.

    Treating gastrointestinal distress:

    Practitioners of traditional medicine have long used wheatgrass to reduce stomach pain and manage minor gastrointestinal problems, such as diarrhea or digestive problems.

    Wheatgrass has a high fiber content, and fiber helps to keep the gut healthy.

    Authors of a 2014 review suggested that wheatgrass may help treat ulcerative colitis, an inflammatory condition that affects the large intestine. In a small study of 23 participants, some people consumed 100 milliliters (ml) wheatgrass juice daily for a month while others took a placebo.

    Compared with those who took the placebo, those who consumed wheatgrass juice experienced:

    • less disease activity
    • reduced rectal bleeding

    Preventing and treating type 2 diabetes:

    People have used wheatgrass as a traditional medicine to treat type 2 diabetes, and some scientists have found evidence that it may help.

    A 2016 study on rats, for example, found that wheatgrass raised insulin levels and helped lower blood glucose.

    Experts believe that inflammation plays a role in diabetes. By fighting inflammation, wheatgrass may also help people manage both diabetes and some of its complications.


    Obesity is a major risk factor for diabetes. Together with high blood pressure, high cholesterol, and other health problems, they make up a condition that doctors call metabolic syndrome. Metabolic syndrome usually starts with obesity. Scientists believe that inflammation plays a key role.

    A mouse study published in 2014 suggested that wheatgrass might help treat obesity. Mice who consumed wheatgrass extract gained less weight and had fewer obesity-related complications than those who did not.

    Wheatgrass might also benefit people with:

    • rheumatoid arthritis
    • heart disease
    • blood disorders, such as thalassemia

    Traditional medicinal uses of wheatgrass include:

    • improving digestion
    • lowering blood pressure
    • removing heavy metals from the bloodstream
    • balancing the immune system
    • relieving gout

    One 8-gram (g) tablespoon of organic wheatgrass powder contains:

    • Energy: 25 calories
    • Protein: 1 g
    • Carbohydrates: 6 g, or 2% of an adult’s daily requirements or daily value (DV)
    • Fiber: 4 g, or 14% of DV
    • Calcium: 24 milligrams (mg)
    • Iron: 1 mg, or 6% of DV
    • Vitamin K: 86 micrograms, or 70% of DV

    (according to the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA))

    A 2018 study explains that wheatgrass is a good source of proteins, antioxidants, vitamins, and minerals.

    According to the authors, the proteins in wheatgrass can help prevent various diseases and oxidative stress, as well as help the body metabolize and store energy..


    Most studies report no significant adverse effects after consuming wheatgrass, but this may depend on the form of the product and the individual.

    Some people may have a sensitivity or allergy that leads to an unwanted reaction. However, people with celiac disease, and those who are sensitive to gluten can still enjoy wheatgrass because only the wheat kernel and not wheatgrass contains gluten.

    One study that looked at how wheatgrass affects children with thalassemia found that some users had gastrointestinal problems at first, but these resolved within a few days.

    There is not enough evidence to prove that wheatgrass can cure any disease. Nobody should take wheatgrass as a substitute for medical treatment.

    Anyone who is considering taking wheatgrass should speak to their doctor first, as some supplementary therapies can interact with other medications. A doctor may also be able to advise on the risk of allergies and intolerance.



    Tips for use and consumption:

    Wheatgrass tastes like grass, and the taste can overpower other flavors.

    One way to consume raw wheatgrass or wheatgrass powder is in a smoothie or juice. However, it does have an overpowering taste. Mixing it with an ingredient that has a strong taste, such as pineapple, may make it more palatable.

    Other options include mixing it with milk, honey, or fruit juice.

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