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MoonDragon's Health & Wellness
Nutrition Basics

HAZELNUT
Herbal & Oil Information

(Corylus Avellana)


"For Informational Use Only"
For more detailed information contact your health care provider
about options that may be available for your specific situation.





  • Hazelnut Herbal Description
  • Hazelnut Uses, Health Benefits & Scientific Evidence
  • Hazelnut Dosage Information
  • Hazelnut Safety & Interaction Information
  • Hazelnut Herbal & Oil Products




  • hazelnuts & hazelnut oil


    HAZELNUT HERBAL DESCRIPTION

    In Irish legend, the Hazelnut, was the fruit of wisdom and was used in meditation, and in England, was once a symbol of fertility. For hundreds of years, Hazel branches were used as divining rods for locating buried treasure, valuable ores, or water. Native American women made brushes from the twigs for cleaning the earthen floors of wigwams. They boiled the bark and used it in a poultice for wounds, cuts, and tumors. The nuts have tonic, stomachic, anodyne, sedative, and aphrodisiac properties. The bark is astringent. Hazelnut oil contains oleic acid, vitamin E, and carotenoids. Hazelnuts are rich in protein and unsaturated fat. Moreover, they contain significant amounts of thiamine and vitamin B-6, as well as smaller amounts of other B vitamins.

    Hazelnuts are sweet, and incredibly nutritious edible kernels from the "birch" or Betulaceae family of trees. "Filbert" (C. Maxima) is similar in kind, and related to the common hazel but only differing in having its nut totally covered by its tubular involucre. In Britain, both of these nuts are in general enjoyed as "cobnuts". Hazel tree begins producing fruits about three years after plantation. During each spring season, the tree bears attractive inflorescence (catkins) consisting of clusters of monoecious (single sex) flowers arranged closely along its central stalk which subsequently develop into fruits by autumn.

    hazelnuts


    The hazel is a small deciduous tree originated in southern Europe and Turkey. It is now being cultivated in many regions of the world, including USA as an important commercial crop. A hazelnut is the nut of the hazel and is also known as a cob nut or filbert nut according to species. Hazels appear in clusters. Each nut is held inside the short leafy involucre or "capsule" enclosing about three-quarters of the yellow-brown color kernel. A cob is roughly spherical to oval, about 1.5 to 2.5 cm long and 1.0 to 1.5 mm in diameter, 1.2 to 2 cm broad, with an outer fibrous husk surrounding a smooth shell featuring a light scar at its base. They generally fall out of this leafy involucre or capsule once ripe about 7 to 8 months after pollenation. A filbert is more elongated, being about twice as long as it is round. The nut falls out of the husk when ripe, about seven to eight months after pollination. The kernel of the seed is edible and used raw or roasted, or ground into a paste. Hazelnuts are also used for livestock feed, as are chestnuts and acorns. The seed has a thin, dark brown skin, which is sometimes removed before cooking.

    Hazelnuts are produced in commercial quantities in Turkey, Italy, Greece, Georgia, in south of the Spanish region of Catalonia, in the UK county of Kent and in the American states of Oregon and Washington. Turkey is the largest producer of hazelnuts in the world. Hazelnuts are used in confectionery to make praline, and also used in combination with chocolate for chocolate truffles and products such as Nutella and Frangelico liqueur. Hazelnut oil, pressed from hazelnuts, is strongly flavored and used as a cooking oil. Hazelnut oil, extracted from the kernels, has been used in as base or carrier oil in medicine, and in aromatherapy.

    HISTORICAL CULTIVATION

    In 1995, evidence of large-scale Mesolithic nut processing, some 9,000 years old, was found in a midden pit on the island of Colonsay in Scotland. The evidence consists of a large, shallow pit full of the remains of hundreds of thousands of burned hazelnut shells. Hazelnuts have been found on other Mesolithic sites, but rarely in such quantities or concentrated in one pit. The nuts were radiocarbon dated to circa 7000 BC. Similar sites in Britain are known only at Farnham in Surrey and Cass ny Hawin on the Isle of Man. This discovery gives an insight into communal activity and planning in the period. The nuts were harvested in a single year, and pollen analysis suggests the hazel trees were all cut down at the same time. The scale of the activity, unparalleled elsewhere in Scotland, and the lack of large game on the island, suggest the possibility that Colonsay contained a community with a largely vegetarian diet for the time they spent on the island. The pit was originally on a beach close to the shore, and was associated with two smaller, stone-lined pits, whose function remains obscure, a hearth, and a second cluster of pits.

    Because hazelnuts do not generally need to be toasted, indeed Kentish Cobnuts are still traditionally sold fresh, it has been speculated this was done to make them more digestible for children. Toasting the nuts also was thought to increase how long they would keep, and they have historically been a useful food for mariners because they keep well. Hazel has been grown historically in coppices for use in wattle and daub buildings, and in hedges. The Romans cultivated hazelnuts including in Britain, although there is no evidence that they spread specific cultivars. Cultivated varieties have been grown since at least the 16th century, with a great increase in varieties during the 1800s; in particular, the first really widespread cultivar, the Kentish Cobnut, was introduced in 1830.

    The traditional method to increase nut production is called 'brutting', which involves prompting more of the trees' energy to go into flower bud production, by snapping but not breaking off the tips of the new year's shoots six or seven leaf groups from the join with the trunk or branch, at the end of the growing season. The traditional term for an area of cultivated hazelnuts is a plat.

    MODERN CULTIVATION

    Common hazel is widely cultivated for its nuts, including in commercial orchards in Europe, Turkey, Iran and the Caucasus. The name "hazelnut" applies to the nuts of any of the species of the genus Corylus. This hazelnut, the kernel of the seed, is edible and used raw or roasted, or ground into a paste. The seed has a thin, dark brown skin, which has a bitter flavor and is sometimes removed before cooking. The top producer of hazelnuts, by a large margin, is Turkey, specifically the Ordu Province. Turkish hazelnut production of 625,000 tonnes accounts for approximately 75 percent of worldwide production.

    In North America: in the United States, hazelnut production is concentrated in Oregon; they are also grown extensively just to the north, in the Fraser Valley of British Columbia, Canada. In 1996, the in-shell production in Oregon was about 19,900 tons (18,000 tonnes), compared to 100 tons (91 tonnes) in Washington. Hazelnuts are also found in the Pangi Valley of Chamba district in India, where they are known as thangi. The hazelnut is growing in popularity in the U.S., where the Hazelnut Marketing Board was established in 1949 by Federal Hazelnut Marketing Order section 982. The harvesting of hazelnuts is done either by hand or by manual or mechanical raking of fallen nuts.





    hazelnuts shelled


    HAZELNUT USES, HEALTH BENEFITS & SCIENTIFIC EVIDENCE

    HEALTH BENEFITS

    Beyond being a food staple of the much-vaunted Mediterranean diet hazelnut oil is actually a tremendously useful oil, finding applications in personal care, home improvement, green cleaning, natural remedies and other areas. Ground Hazelnuts are used to soothe sore throats and other symptoms associated with head colds. The ground up powder of the dry skin covering the nut can be used to lessen a heavy menstrual flow. Hazelnut oil strengthens the capillaries, assists in cell regenerations and helps in tightening the skin, acting as an effective toner for the skin and helps in making the skin look nourished and tight. Hazelnut oil is effective for removing acne for the people suffering from this skin ailment. Hazelnut leaves and nuts, mixed with honey in a plaster is used to treat cancer, though there is no scientific evidence to confirm its effectiveness. Hazelnut is also used as a treatment for nephritis (kidney inflammation) and as a sedative for calming nerves. European Hazelnuts are used in folk medicine as a treatment for hypotension and parotid tumors. In folk medicine, the oil of this nut is used as a massage on children with respiratory problems to loosen and breakup congestion and protect them from respiratory diseases.

    Hazelnuts are very high in energy and loaded with numerous health-benefiting nutrients that are essential for optimum health. 100 grams nuts carry 628 calories. They are rich in mono-unsaturated fatty acids like oleic as well as essential fatty acid, linoleic acid that helps lower LDL or bad cholesterol and rise HDL or good cholesterol. Research studies suggest that Mediterranean diet plentiful in monounsaturated fatty acids help to prevent coronary artery disease, and strokes by favoring healthy blood lipid profile.

    The nuts are rich in dietary fiber, vitamins, and minerals and packed with numerous health promoting phyto-chemicals. Altogether, they help protect from diseases and cancers.

    Hazels are exceptionally rich in folate, which is a unique feature for the nuts. 100 grams fresh nuts carry 113 µg; that is, about 28-percent recommended daily intake of this vitamin. Folate is an important B-complex vitamin that helps prevent megaloblastic anemia, and most importantly, neural tube defects in the newborn. Good news for the expectant mothers!

    Hazelnuts are an excellent source of vitamin E; contain about 15 grams per 100 grams (providing 100-percent of RDA). Vitamin E is a powerful lipid soluble antioxidant required for maintaining the integrity of cell membrane of mucusa and skin by protecting it from harmful oxygen-free radicals.

    The nuts, like in almonds, are free from gluten, and therefore, safe alternative food sources that can be employed in the preparation of gluten-free food formulas for gluten-sensitive, wheat allergic, and celiac disease patients. Besides being rich in folates, they are packed with many other important B-complex groups of vitamins such as riboflavin, niacin, thiamin, pantothenic acid, and pyridoxine (vitamin B-6). They are rich source of minerals like manganese, potassium, calcium, copper, iron, magnesium, zinc, and selenium. Copper and manganese are essential co-factors for anti-oxidant enzyme, superoxide dismutase. Iron helps prevent microcytic-anemia. Magnesium and phosphorus are important components of bone metabolism.

    Hazelnut oil has nutty aroma and has excellent astringent properties. It helps keep skin well protected from dryness. The oil has also been used in cooking, and as "carrier or base oil" in traditional medicines in massage therapy, aromatherapy, in pharmaceutical and cosmetic industry.

    Hazelnuts (Corylus avellana
    NUTRIENT
    NUTRITIONAL VALUE Per 100 Grams (3.5 oz.)
         Energy      628 Kcal (31%)
         Carbohydrates      16.7 g (13%)
         Protein      14.95 g (26.5%)
         Total Fat      60.75 g (202%)
         Cholesterol      0 mg (0%)
         Dietary Fiber      9.7 g (25.5%)
    Vitamins
         Vitamin A      20 IU (<1%)
         Alpha Carotene      3 µg (--)
         Beta Carotene      11 µg (--)
         Lutein & Zeaxanthin      92 µg (--)
         Thiamin (Vitamin B-1)      0.643 mg (53.5%)
         Riboflavin (Vitamin B-2)      0.113 mg (9%)
         Niacin (Vitamin B-3)      1.8 mg (11%)
         Pantothenic Acid (Vitamin B-5)      0.918 mg (18%)
         Pyridoxine (Vitamin B-6)      0.563 mg (43%)
         Folate (Vitamin B-9)      113 µg (28%)
         Vitamin C      6.3 mg (10.5%)
         Vitamin E      15 mg (100%)
         Vitamin K      14.2 µg (12%)
    Minerals
         Calcium      114 mg (11%)
         Copper      1.725 mg (192%)
         Iron      4.7 mg (59%)
         Magnesium      163 mg (41%)
         Manganese      6.17 mg (268%)
         Phosphorus      290 mg (41%)
         Potassium      680 mg (14%)
         Sodium      0 mg (0%)
         Zinc      2.45 mg (22%)

    Percentages are relative to US recommendations for adults.

    Source: USDA


    FOOD STAPLE

    In the food industry, hazelnuts are currently eaten raw, roasted, blanched, minced, sliced, powdered and pureed. Hazelnuts are also used as a premium ingredient in chocolates, biscuits, confectionary products, sweets, pastries and ice cream and in meals and salads. Hazelnuts have not yet reached their full potential in the United States. With much wider sustainable production, they could be a main component of a healthy diet. Many top chefs are choosing to include hazelnuts in more and more recipes and dishes because of their excellent flavor and health value. Nuts, in general, are considered very healthy. Hazelnuts rank at or near the top of many of the important health categories. Hazelnuts are a rich source of protein, vitamin E, folate, B vitamins, and arginine. In 2003, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approved a health claim that linked nut consumption to a reduced risk of heart disease.

    Hazelnuts can be available in the market year around. In the stores, several different forms of hazels can be sold such as shelled, unshelled, salted, sweetened, or ground, etc. Try to buy unshelled (with the outer shell) raw nuts instead of processed ones. The nuts should feature bright brown-yellow color, compact, uniform in size and feel heavy in hand. They should not feature any surface cracks, molds, and spots and free from rancid smell. Unshelled hazels can be stored in cool dry place for years. Store shelled (without their outer coat) nuts, however, inside an airtight container and place in the refrigerator to avoid them turn rancid.

    hazelnut butter


    CULINARY USES OF HAZELNUTS

    Hazelnuts are eaten on its own, roasted, salted, or sweetened. Hazelnuts as well as filberts are nutty, yet pleasantly sweet in taste. Hazelnuts are widely used in the confectionery, as an addition to chocolates, biscuits, sweets, and cakes. They are also used to make hazelnut butter, which is a popular alternative for peanut allergy sufferers. It is also less salty in taste. It contains, however, more fat content than soy or peanut butter.

    HAZELNUT OIL

    Hazelnut cooking oil has a similar composition to extra virgin olive oil with high content in Omega 9 and Omega 6 fatty acid. This makes hazelnuts another healthy cooking oil option with flavorful taste. Oils are made of both good and bad types of fat. Bad fats are typically saturated fats, while good fats are mono and poly unsaturated fats. The best unsaturated fats include oleic acid, omega-9, omega-6, and omega-3. Compared to other cooking oils, hazelnut oil has really strong good fats, creating a healthy cooking oil alternative. It has been scientifically proven that a balanced intake of omega-3 and omega-6 along with a high level of omega-9 reduce the risk of cardiovascular related disease. It has long been reported that there are a number of health benefits of hazelnut oil. As a foodstuff it has a high concentration of monounsaturated fatty acids, which studies show promote "good" cholesterol (HDL) while lowering "bad" cholesterol (LDL).

    Hazelnut oil is also known to be gentle on the digestive system, and even may help prevent gallstones and soothe ulcers. Good quality hazelnut oil contains valuable vitamins and nutrients, and it is loaded with antioxidants, which many believe help protect the body from cancer.

    These days there are an increasing array of organic and boutique hazelnut oils offered for sale, some of them quite pricey. In general, the less processed an oil the more nutrients it contains, although the more expensive it tends to be. Roasted hazelnut oil comes from the first pressing of lightly roasted hazelnuts, and retains the most flavor and aroma. Some brands are also advertised as "cold pressed," meaning they are not heated up beyond room temperature during processing. Unsurprisingly, high heat can damage the flavor and nutrients in the oil. "Refined" hazelnut oil is made by pressing the roasted hazelnuts and a second extraction with chemical refining and filtering, which standardize and neutralize flavors and acid contents. "Refined" hazelnut oil has lower nutrient levels as a result.

    HAZELNUT OIL PROFILE

  • Botanical Name: Corylus Avellana
  • Origin: Italy
  • Extraction: Expeller Pressed / Semi-Refined
  • Shelf Life: 2 Years Recommended
  • Kosher Certified: No
  • Notes: Keep away from fluctuations in temperature and to not expose to direct light. This form of Hazelnut oil is fairly stable and was manufactured for cosmetic use only.


  • SPECIFICATIONS
      Color- Clear with slight yellow tint
      Odor- Characteristic / Flat
      Free Fatty Acids- 0.1%
      Peroxide Value- 0.5
      Non-Saponifiables- 0.5
      Saponification Value- 191
      Iodine Value- 93
      Specific Gravity- 0.914
      pH- 4.68

    FATTY ACIDS
      Oleic- 79.2%
      Palmitic- 5.5%
      Linoleic- 12.0%
      Stearic- 2.3%


      Hazelnut Oil (Corylus Avellana) is known for its astringent qualities and because of this, it is best used for those who have oily skin but do not want to abstain from using oils. We should also highlight that this makes a lovely carrier oil for those of us who want ot add its benefits to our essential oil experience.


    The above product information description was obtained from Mountain Rose Herbs regarding their products. For other manufacturers, merchants and vendors, consult individual product label description.


    To help protect the fragile environments of the Mediterranean and elsewhere, it is a good idea to buy organic hazelnut oil when you can. It also will tend to be of high quality and flavor, great for spaghetti, oven-roasted vegetables, fresh salads and many other dishes.



    SKIN CARE & HEALTH

    People from the Black Sea region of Turkey have used hazelnut oil for centuries for personal care. It is a great skin moisturizer, in part because it contains linoleic acid, a compound not made by the body, but which prevents water from evaporating. Consuming hazelnuts and hazelnut oil can promote healthy skin, as can applying it directly as a moisturizer. You can also add a bit of hazelnut oil to a warm bath for a good healthy soak. Hazelnut oil can also provide a safe and natural lubricant for a close shave. As a soothing aftershave, rub in an extra teaspoon of the stuff after rinsing off. Similarly, hazelnut oil can soothe chapped lips. Make your own balm by mixing hazelnut oil and melted beeswax in a 1:1 ratio (add an essential oil if you want a nice fragrance). In addition you can moisturize your cuticles by soaking in hazelnut oil mixed with water, or apply hazelnut oil directly to cuticles before applying polish or buffing nails. As skin care ingredient, hazelnut oil is used for making creams, soaps, lotions and massage oils. For use with essential oils, hazelnut oil is an excellent carrier oil due to its skin benefits and is used for giving massages. Hazelnut oil has the tendency to absorb quickly in the skin and thus it makes the skin less oily.

    DAMAGED HAIR

    Hazelnut oil also has benefits for hair. Comb a bit of hazelnut oil through dry or frizzy hair to help tame and moisturize your locks, especially in winter or on humid days. Hazelnut oil can also provide some relief for damaged hair. Black Sea villagers suggest treating your tresses by kneading a few tablespoons of hazelnut oil into your scalp and hair.

    CAT CARE

    Add a teaspoon of hazelnut oil to your cat's food to help prevent hairballs, as well as promote a shiny, healthy coat. Hazelnut oil is likely to be more gentle on a cat's system than petroleum-based anti-hairball lubricants. Plus, it has the benefit of coming from a renewable resource, as opposed to oil from the ground.

    A SOOTHING LUBRICANT

    Hazelnut oil can be used as a "personal lubricant," during sexual activity to ease vaginal dryness. To ease snoring, try taking a sip of hazelnut oil before heading to bed can help lubricate your throat muscles, cutting down on snoring. Others have noted that downing a teaspoon of hazelnut oil can help soothe a scratchy or ticklish throat.

    POLISH FOR FURNITURE, METAL & LEATHER CONDITIONING

    Silverware, copper and other metal items can be polished with ketchup or toothpaste. After you are done rub a bit of hazelnut oil on to prevent streaks, corrosion and tarnish. Use two parts hazelnut oil mixed with one part lemon juice. Pour just a few drops on a soft cloth, wipe away the dust, scuffs and fingerprints, and make your desk shine. In fact this technique works well for a range of wooden furniture and objects. Leave for 30 minutes, then wipe away any excess. Hazelnut oil can be used to keep your leather garments, bags and furniture supple by lightly applying oil with a soft cloth and letting it be absorbed by the leather.

    STUCK ZIPPERS

    Ease up stuck zippers with hazelnut oil. Stuck zippers can be very annoying, to say the least, so if you encounter this particular problem, break out the hazelnut oil and swab some on the teeth of the zipper, then try gently easing it unstuck.

    SQUEAKY DOOR LUBRICANT

    Hazelnut oil can actually be used as a lubricant in many applications such as fixing squeaky doors. It is safe to keep around the house, so you do not have to worry about children or pets getting into it. Try it out on squeaky doors, hinges and anywhere else you might consider using another lubricant. This way you are taking a step toward a cleaner world.

    EARACHE REMEDY

    A number of people swear by hazelnut oil as an alternative to olive oil as a natural remedy for earaches. One suggestion is to very carefully use a cotton swab to apply hazelnut oil to the outside ear cavity to help with earaches and excess wax. Others suggest: heat up some hazelnut oil in a microwave for 30 seconds then apply it to the ear that hurts for relief.

    HAZELNUTS & HAZELNUT OIL CULINARY USES

    Hazelnuts are used in confectionery to make some pralines, in chocolate for some chocolate truffles, and in some hazelnut paste products (such as Nutella). In the United States, hazelnut butter is being promoted as a more nutritious spread than its peanut butter counterpart, though it has a higher fat content. In Austria and especially in Vienna, hazelnut paste is an ingredient in the making of Tortes (such as Viennese hazelnut torte) which are famous there. In the Kiev cake, hazelnut flour is used to flavor its meringue body, and crushed hazelnuts are sprinkled over its sides. Dacquoise, a French dessert cake, often contains a layer of hazelnut meringue, and hazelnut is a primary ingredient of the vodka-based liqueur, Frangelico. Hazelnuts are abundantly used in Georgian cuisine, traditional Georgian snack Churchkhela or sauce Satsivi are often cooked with hazelnuts (along with walnuts). Hazelnut-flavored coffee seems (to many users) to be slightly sweetened and less acidic, though the nut is low in natural saccharides. The reason for such perception is not yet understood. In Australia, over 2,000 tonnes are imported annually, mostly to supply the demand from the Cadbury company. Hazelnut oil, pressed from hazelnuts, is strongly flavored and used as a cooking oil. Hazelnut oil is composed of oleic acid, saturated fats, linoleic acid, alpha linolenic acid, proteins, minerals and vitamin E. One tablespoon of hazelnut oil has 120 calories and 5 percent of saturated fat as recommended by US RDA (Recommended Daily Allowance).

    CULINARY USES OF HAZELNUT OIL

  • For Salad Dressing: Hazelnut oil is used commonly as salad dressings. Since the taste of this oil is strong it is sometimes mixed with canola oil.
  • For Baking: Hazelnut oil is used in baking and adds a rich, nutty and creamy taste to breads, cookies and cakes.
  • For Flavoring: Hazelnut oil is used for seasoning with herbs on foods like roasted chicken, steamed fish and risotto.
  • Toasted Hazelnut Focaccia: An oven baked Italian bread topped with roasted nuts and spices.
  • Roasted Cauliflower Soup With Hazelnut Oil: A creamy soup consisting of hazelnut oil, spices and cauliflower.





  • HAZELNUT RECIPES


    CHEVRE WITH HAZELNUT OIL

    Cooking time is 5 minutes. Serves 4.

    Ingredients:
      1 piece Chevre (Goat Cheese such as Bucheron or Montrachet)
      Hazelnut Oil (As required)
      Fresh Rosemary (As required)

    Instructions:

    1. In a serving dish, place a piece of Chevre.
    2. In a small dish, combine a few tablespoons of Hazelnut oil with several sprigs of rosemary.
    3. Mix well.
    4. Serve the Chevre, with the Rosemary-Hazelnut oil and a bowl of crackers on the side. The Chevre should be placed on a cracker and drizzled with a few drops of oil on top for eating.

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  • SEAFOOD SALAD WITH POMELO, HAZELNUT OIL & SEAWEED

    Ingredients:
      320 grams Blue Prawns
      24 Scallops
      400 grams Rock Lobsters
      8 Oysters
      400 grams Assorted Salad Greens
      80 ml Hazelnut Oil
      100 grams Ouessan Seaweed
      2 tablespoons Apple Cider Vinegar
      80 grams Butter
      Pinch Sugar
      Salt To Taste

    Instructions:

    1. Cut the prawns and lobsters into pieces. Remove the black intestine along the lobster's back, season with pepper and salt. Drizzle with a few drops of hazelnut oil and leave to marinate.
    2. Arrange scallops in their shells, add salt and pepper and marinate in a little hazelnut oil.
    3. Open oysters and season with the remaining hazelnut oil and pepper (do not add salt as the oyster is already salty).
    4. Skin the pomelo and keep the zest. Set aside the juice which is squeezed out during the process.
    5. Julienne the zest of the pomelo and confit it in water, with sugar and butter, over a low heat for approximately 15 minutes. Keep aside until needed.
    6. Wash the Ouessan seaweed.
    7. Reduce the pomelo juice in a saucepan over a low heat, add in knobs of butter and whisk until smooth. Season with salt and pepper.
    8. Prepare a vinaigrette with the remaining oil and cider vinegar.
    9. Grill seafood under a salamander. Do not overcook.
    10. Place seafood on salad greens and serve with vinaigrette dressing on the side or on the salad.

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  • AVOCADOS WITH LIME & HAZELNUT OIL

    Ingredients:
      24 to 30 whole Hazelnuts
      2 large Ripe Avocados
      2 to 3 tablespoons Hazelnut Oil
      1 to 2 tablespoons Lime Juice
      Salt and pepper
      Watercress sprigs
      Lime wedges

    Instructions:

    1. Spread hazelnuts in a 9- or 10-inch-wide baking pan. Toast in a 350°F oven until lightly browned beneath skins, about 15 minutes. Let cool slightly; pour onto a clean towel, fold towel to enclose nuts, and rub briskly between your hands to remove as much of skins as possible. Set nuts aside.
    2. Halve and pit avocados. Place 1 half on each of 4 salad plates.
    3. Moisten avocados with oil, pouring some into cavity; sprinkle avocados with lime juice, then sprinkle lightly with salt and pepper.
    4. Garnish with toasted hazelnuts and watercress.
    5. Offer lime wedges to squeeze over avocados.


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  • HAZELNUT PESTO

    Ingredients:
      4 cloves Garlic, crushed
      2 cups fresh Cilantro, chopped
      1/4 cup Hazelnut Flour
      1/3 cup Parmesan Cheese
      1 cup Hazelnut Oil
      Sea salt, to taste

    Instructions:

    Blend all ingredients in food processor or blender for 20 seconds or until desired consistency is reached. This sauce is delicious on pasta.

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  • ASPARAGUS SALAD WITH HAZELNUT VINAIGRETTE

    Ingredients:
      3/4 cup Vegetable Oil or Hazelnut Oil

      1/2 cup finely chopped Hazelnuts, toasted
      2 pounds thin Asparagus
      4 green Onions
      2 tablespoons Raspberry Vinegar
      Salt and freshly ground Black Pepper
      Greens, such as romaine or butter lettuce, to line plates

    Instructions:

    To Make Hazelnut Oil
      1. At least 24 hours before using, heat vegetable oil on top of stove or in microwave until very hot.
      2. Place nuts in a small bowl or glass jar and pour hot oil over.
      3. Cover and steep at room temperature for 24 to 36 hours.
      4. Pour through strainer, pressing down lightly on the nuts.
      5. Refrigerate oil and nuts separately until ready to use. (Nuts and oil may be refrigerated up to 2 weeks.)

    To Prepare Asparagus Bundles
      1. Cut off the woody bottoms of asparagus, leaving spears about 5 inches long.
      2. Separate into bundles of 6 to 8 thin spears each, with tips pointing in the same direction.
      3. Cut off green onion tops where the white ends and cut green tops in half lengthwise. (Reserve white parts for another use.)
      4. Place tops in a micro-wavesafe pie dish, add 1/4 inch water and microwave, covered, on high (100%) for 1 to 2 minutes, or until wilted. Cool slightly.
      5. Tie green strips of onion around asparagus bundles.

    To Cook Asparagus Bundles
      1. In a large skillet, bring about 1 inch of salted water to a boil.
      2. Add asparagus bundles and boil gently, uncovered, until just tender, about 4 minutes.
      3. Remove bundles and run under cold water to stop the cooking.
      4. Blot dry. (Asparagus may be refrigerated overnight on a double thickness of paper towels covered with plastic wrap.)

    To Make Vinaigrette
      1. In a small bowl or jar, whisk or shake vinegar and hazelnut oil.
      2. Season to taste with salt and pepper. (Dressing may be refrigerated for several days.)

    To Assemble
      1. Shortly before serving, line salad plates with greens.
      2. Place 1 asparagus bundle on each plate, whisk vinaigrette, and drizzle over each serving.
      3. Sprinkle with chopped Hazelnuts.

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  • HAZELNUT DOSAGE INFORMATION

    Hazelnut comes in various forms and is an ingredient in many products. For best results, read and follow product label directions.

    STORAGE INFORMATION

    The oil has a short life and turns rancid soon when exposed to high temperatures. The oil should be stored in dark colored glass bottles in cool and dark place. Once opened, it should be consumed within few days.





    HAZELNUT SAFETY & INTERACTION INFORMATION

    Hazelnut is generally regarded as safe; however, if you are suffering from diarrhea, it is best to avoid using Hazelnut internally until your symptoms have subsided. Do not use if you have weak lungs. If you are pregnant, nursing, epileptic, have liver or kidney damage, or have cancer, do not use Hazelnut oil or any essential oil without the guidance of a qualified physician.

    HAZELNUT ALLERGY

    Hazelnut allergy is a type-1 (Ig-E mediated) hypersensitivity response in some people to food substances prepared with using these nuts. In general, the allergic reaction may be more commonly precipitated on exposure to tree pollen.

    The allergic symptoms, known as "oral allergy syndrome," may include itchiness around lips, tongue and throat followed by swelling of lips and throat leading to breathing difficulty. Oftentimes, cross-reactions to certain other nuts, seeds, fruits, and vegetables are common. Individuals with known hazelnut allergy are, therefore, advised to avoid any food preparations that contain hazelnut products.






    HAZELNUT OIL & HERBAL PRODUCTS

  • Hazelnut Herbal Oil Products

  • Hazelnut Herbal Products


  • QUALITY PRODUCTS & SUPPLEMENTS



    HAZELNUT OIL PRODUCTS

    MOUNTAIN ROSE HERBS PRODUCTS

    Mountain Rose Herbs: Hazelnut Oil (Carylus Avellana), Expeller Pressed, Semi-Refined, Bulk Carrier & Vegetable Oils
    Hazelnut oil is known for its astringent qualities and because of this, it is best used for those who have oily skin but do not want to abstain from using oils. We should also highlight that this makes a lovely carrier oil for those of us who want to add its benefits to our essential oil experience.
    Mountain Rose Herbs: Tea Tree & Juniper Facial Serum, Fawn Lily Botanica, 1 fl. oz.
    This artisan serum is handcrafted in the Pacific Northwest. This light and refreshing blend is beneficial for oily or acne prone skin. This serum absorbs quickly and easily in the skin, while it balances, nourishes, and tones with an uplifting aroma. Ingredients include organic Jojoba oil, organic Sunflower oil, Hazelnut oil, organic Rosehip seed oil, Vitamin E oil (from non-GMO sources), organic Rosemary antioxidant, organic Rosemary essential oil, organic Juniper berry essential oil, organic Tea Tree essential oil, and organic Lemon essential oil. 1 oz bottle with treatment pump.


    STARWEST BOTANICALS PRODUCTS

    Starwest Botanicals: Hazelnut Oil (Corylus avellana), Organic, Virgin, 4 oz.
    Starwest Botanicals: Hazelnut Oil (Corylus avellana), Organic, Virgin, 16 oz.
    Starwest Botanicals: Hazelnut Oil (Corylus avellana), Organic, Virgin, 1 Gallon


    KALYX PRODUCTS

    Kalyx: Hazelnut Oil, Virgin, Cert. Organic, Starwest Botanicals, 4 fl oz: C
    Kalyx: Hazelnut Oil, Virgin, Cert. Organic, Starwest Botanicals, 16 fl oz: C
    Kalyx: Hazelnut Oil, Virgin, Certified Organic, Starwest Botanicals, 1 gallon: C


    AMAZON PRODUCTS

    Amazon: Hazelnut Oil Supplement Products
    Amazon: Hazelnut Oil, Grocery &amp; Gourmet Food Products




  • Nutrition Basics: Hazelnut Herbal Information
  • Aromatherapy: Hazelnut Oil Information



  • HAZELNUT HERBAL PRODUCTS

    Mountain Rose Herbs: Hazelnut Oil (Corylus avellana), Bulk Carrier & Vegetable Oils
    Hazelnut oil is known for its astringent qualities. Because of this, it is best used for those who have oily skin but do not want to abstain from using oils. We should also highlight that this makes a lovely carrier oil for those of us who want to add its benefits to our essential oil experience. Keep away from fluctuations in temperature, and to not expose to direct light. This form of hazelnut oil is fairly stable.


    STARWEST BOTANICALS PRODUCTS

    Starwest Botanicals: Tahitian Vanilla Hazelnut Tea, Yogi Teas, 16 Tea Bags
    Starwest Botanicals: Hazelnut Oil (Corylus avellana), Organic, Virgin, 4 oz.
    Starwest Botanicals: Hazelnut Oil (Corylus avellana), Organic, Virgin, 16 oz.
    Starwest Botanicals: Hazelnut Oil (Corylus avellana), Organic, Virgin, 1 Gallon


    HERBSPRO PRODUCTS

    HerbsPro: Hazelnut & Dark Chocolate Bar, Gluten Free, Zing, 1.76 oz. (Case of 12) (107431)
    HerbsPro: Hazelnut Liquid Stevia, Wisdom Natural Sweetleaf, 2 fl. oz. (83291)
    HerbsPro: Hazelnut Liquid Stevia, Now Foods, 2 fl. oz. (75321)
    HerbsPro: Tahitian Vanilla Hazelnut, Yogi Teas, 16 Tea Bags (35951)
    Uniquely Rich & Luscious. A confection in a cup sensation is created by this truly unique combination of wonderfully distinctive flavors and spices. Rolling and smooth, the rich flavor of natural vanilla fills the senses, while a hint of natural roasted hazelnut adds warmth and depth to this fabulously rich tasting tea. When this scintillating taste duo mixes with a spicy blend of Organic Ginger Root, Organic Cardamom Seed and Organic Cinnamon Bark, a totally indulgent taste treat comes to life. You will simply love this seductively aromatic blend. Some things are just meant to be experienced.
    HerbsPro: Chocolate Hazelnut Tea, Decaffeinated, Stash Tea, 18 Bags
    Decaffeinated black tea, natural chocolate flavor, natural hazelnut flavor, vanilla extract.
    HerbsPro: Hazelnut Herbal Coffee, Naturally Caffeine Free, Teeccino, 10 Count


    KALYX PRODUCTS

    Kalyx: Vanilla Hazelnut Tea, Yogi Tea, 16 tea bags: K
    Uniquely Rich & Luscious A confection in a cup sensation is created by this truly unique combination of wonderfully distinctive flavors and spices. Rolling and smooth, the rich flavor of natural vanilla fills the senses, while a hint of natural roasted hazelnut adds warmth and depth to this fabulously rich tasting tea. When this scintillating taste duo mixes with a spicy blend of Organic Ginger Root, Organic Cardamom Seed and Organic Cinnamon Bark, a totally indulgent taste treat comes to life. You will simply love this seductively aromatic blend. Some things are just meant to be experienced.
    Kalyx: Chocolate Hazelnut Decaffeinated Tea Blend, Stash Tea, 18 Tea Bags: K
    This Chocolate Hazelnut is a deliciously smooth and rich dessert tea. Chocolate, hazelnuts, vanilla, and premium black tea combine to create a fascinating blend of flavors. Sugar and a splash of milk bring out the taste of the chocolate and hazelnuts. The black teas are naturally decaffeinated, so you can savor this tea any time of day.
    Kalyx: Hazelnut Coffee, Green Mountain Coffee, 12 oz Package (Case of 6): GR
    Hazelnut Coffee is a light roast that has a slightly sweet and buttery taste that combines with the warm, rich flavor of roasted nuts. This creamy coffee's aroma will fill your house with a delightful scent which will help to get your day started on a bright note. Each case consists of six, twelve ounce bags..
    Kalyx: Ground Hazelnut Decaf Coffee, Green Mountain Coffee, 12 oz Package (Case of 6): GR
    This lighter roasted coffee is buttery and sweet with the rich flavor of warm roasted nuts. Enjoy the creamy texture and mouth watering aroma of this decaf roast.
    Kalyx: Hazelnut Cappuccino, Dutch Valley, 2 lb Package (Case of 6): GR
    Hazelnut Cappuccino is a delicious, creamy cappuccino with a blend of smooth hazelnut and bold espresso flavors. Just add the mix to hot water and enjoy! Each case consists of six, twopound bags.
    Kalyx: Hazelnut Cappuccino, World Flavors, 5 lb bag (Case of 2): GR
    Hazelnut Cappuccino is a delicious, creamy cappuccino with a blend of smooth hazelnut and bold espresso flavors. Just add the mix to hot water and enjoy! Each case consists of two, five pound bags.
    Kalyx: Hazelnut Cappuccino, Dutch Valley, 10 lb: GR
    Hazelnut Cappuccino is a delicious, creamy cappuccino with a blend of smooth hazelnut and bold espresso flavors. Just add the mix to hot water and enjoy! Each case consists of ten pounds.
    Kalyx: Hazelnuts, Whole Raw Natural, Charleston Nut Company, 5 lb: GN
    Kalyx: Hazelnuts, Whole Roasted Salted, Charleston Nut Company, 5 lb: GN
    Kalyx: Hazelnuts, Whole Raw Blanched, Charleston Nut Company, 5 lb: GN
    Kalyx: Hazelnuts, Whole Roasted Salted, Charleston Nut Company, 25 lb: GN
    Kalyx: Hazelnuts, Whole Raw Blanched, Charleston Nut Company, 25 lb: GN
    Kalyx: Hazelnuts, Whole Raw Natural, Charleston Nut Company, 25 lb: GN
    Kalyx: Hazelnut Liquid Stevia, Sweet Leaf, 2 fl oz: K
    SweetLeaf Flavored Liquid Stevia is all-natural and infinitely flavorful, with zero calories. At only a penny per drop, you can easily dress up the taste of water, coffee, tea, yogurt, cocktails, whip cream, smoothies, and ice cubes with SweetLeaf Liquid Stevia. Instantly add a hint of vanilla crème to your coffee, spice up your yogurt with a little Valencia orange, effortlessly whip up some chocolate raspberry whip cream without adding any calories, jazz up ice cubes with all-natural apricot flavoring, or add a little lemon drop to your martini with Wisdom Natural Brands SweetLeaf Liquid Stevia. Your experiments are only bound by your imagination.


    AMAZON PRODUCTS

    Amazon: Hazelnut Oil Supplement Products
    Amazon: Hazelnut Skin Care Products
    Amazon: Hazelnut Oil, Grocery &amp; Gourmet Food Products
    Amazon: Hazelnuts, Raw & Roasted, Grocery & Gourmet Food Products
    Amazon: Hazelnut Flour, Grocery & Gourmet Food Products
    Amazon: Hazelnut Coffee, Grocery & Gourmet Food Products
    Amazon: Hazelnut Butters, Grocery & Gourmet Food Products


  • Nutrition Basics: Hazelnut Herbal Information
  • Aromatherapy: Hazelnut Oil Information






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    AROMATHERAPY: ESSENTIAL OILS DESCRIPTIONS & USES


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    AROMATHERAPY: HERBAL & CARRIER OILS DESCRIPTIONS & USES


    Almond, Sweet Oil
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