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Should Saffron be refrigerated?

Saffron should not be refrigerated and should be kept out of direct sunlight and where it might come into contact with food, skin, or clothing.

What are the best sources of seeds?

Most seeds come from the seed of the common houseplant, Phyllostachys purshiana. This plant is also known as the “seed of the universe” and is often grown and eaten in India and Pakistan. There are other types of seeds that can be found in the wild, including seeds of the Indian gourd (Thyrsanthe indica). Native Americans brought some seeds back to the United States.

You may also be able to purchase seeds as small as seeds of the common garden plant, Asparagus officinalis, or as large as seeds of the Asian black walnut (Pinus longaeva).

In addition, seeds from the black bean, bean, or pumpkin should be avoided, because their pods contain toxic levels of a chemical called phytase.

Do phytase levels increase with growing in the summertime?

No. Phytase does not increase with growing in the summertime. Some people believe that phytase-rich foods can make you fat if eaten as part of a mixed meal since the body converts plant food into a form that’s more likely to cause fatty liver disease and kidney failure than an entirely plant-based diet. This is not true: phytase levels are not related to a person’s weight or diet.

How can I avoid plant based foods, such as seeds, oils, fats, and dairy?

Most of the foods that contain plant based sources of protein, such as eggs, liver, and fish, are full of phytase. This means that when plants are cooked or fried, they release a lot of phytase. If you eat these foods, the phytase in them will be converted into other compounds that contain harmful substances, which will then be absorbed by the body. For example, eating soy beans and peanuts rich in phytase will result in the body breaking down and producing toxins called diabetics, which in turn will result in dangerous blood sugar changes in diabetics.

Many people believe that people with chronic health conditions, such as diabetes, who eat plant based foods are “guilty of a form of metabolic syndrome.” While this may or may not be the case, many people with metabolic syndrome eat foods high in phytase,