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nw frozen seeds

Nw frozen seeds

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Date and time: Tue, 01 Mar 2022 09:03:27 GMT

Fresh Frozen Organic Pomegranate Arils

Our fresh frozen organic pomegranate arils are grown and harvested in the USA. We take all the work out of preparing pomegranates. Fresh frozen to lock in nutritional value and flavor. A delicious and healthy treat available year round. Shipped straight to your door. Enjoy!

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Our fresh frozen organic pomegranate arils are grown right here in the USA. We have selected the finest pomegranates with the richest zesty flavor for your taste bud pleasure. Pomegranate arils are a delicious and healthy addition to smoothies, salads and many other dishes. These arils or seeds, are extremely rich in antioxidants especially vitamin C and pantothenic acid (B5). Preliminary studies show that eating pomegranate arils regularly may help prevent heart disease and cancer as well as aid in lowering cholesterol levels and fighting cell damage. Dr. Oz has recommended eating pomegranate arils daily for healthy skin and many other benefits. Our fresh frozen organic pomegranate arils are grown organically in California in a hands-on process free of harmful sprays and chemicals. Try our delicious organic pomegranate arils today.

Health Benefits:

  • Pomegranate arils are extremely rich in antioxidants, tannins, quercetin and anthocyanins.
  • Preliminary studies show that pomegranate seeds may help inhibit breast cancer, prostate cancer, colon cancer and leukemia.
  • A study in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition found that the antioxidants in pomegranates reduce the oxidation of LDL (bad) cholesterol.
  • Fresh frozen organic pomegranate arils are a great source of flavonols which act as an anti-inflammatory in the body and help reduce the symptoms of arthritis.

Serving Suggestions:

  • Salads, Smoothies, Juice or Simply eat Raw out of the bag


Tracy Martin (verified owner) – April 28, 2021

These are so good. I’ve bought this a lot and they have great fruits etc.

Only logged in customers who have purchased this product may leave a review.

Can Frozen Seeds Survive for Centuries? We’re Banking on It

In the race to save native plants like purple New England aster and fragrant American mountain mint, the Chicago Botanic Garden freezes seeds for future use—but will frozen seeds be able to grow after hundreds of years in storage? Researchers are trying to find out.

Environmental threats such as climate change have caused thousands of plants to become rare or endangered. The tallgrass prairie, which has lost 96 percent of its land to agriculture and other human activities, is one of the earth’s most endangered habitats. By preserving seeds in the Garden’s Dixon National Tallgrass Prairie Seed Bank, researchers are working to ensure that native species don’t disappear in the wild.

Inside the seed vault at the Dixon National Tallgrass Prairie Seed Bank.

In winter 2015–16, two students from the Garden’s graduate program, which is offered in collaboration with Northwestern University, helped with the Seed Bank’s first germination trials. In the trial, a sampling of our oldest seeds was removed from deep freeze—a vault at minus 4 degrees Fahrenheit—and placed in favorable growing conditions to see if they would germinate after 13 years of dormancy.

The results? Species such as New England aster (Symphyotrichum novae-angliae), water speedwell (Veronica comosa), and American mountain mint (Pycnanthemum virginianum) germinated well. Species such as enchanter’s nightshade (Circaea lutetiana) and New Jersey tea (Ceanothus americanus) did not germinate; more research is needed to determine whether these seeds did not germinate because we were unable to figure out how to break their dormancy.

Seed sample sizes for trial were either 24, 60, or 75 seeds, depending on the number of seeds in the collection.

The results show that seed collection is an efficient and cost-effective way to preserve biodiversity for future generations; experts predict that many of our native seed can survive hundreds of years in a seed bank (we’ll repeat the germination test in another ten years). Meanwhile, if you’re interested in joining our team and helping with the critical work of seed collection or banking, contact us.

©2016 Chicago Botanic Garden and

Published by

David Sollenberger

David Sollenberger is an ecologist at the Chicago Botanic Garden and currently manages the Dixon National Tallgrass Prairie Seed Bank. The Seed Bank’s mission is to conserve the floral diversity of the tallgrass prairie region by systematically collecting native seeds across the region and preserving them in long-term cold storage. View all posts by David Sollenberger