MoonDragon's Health & Wellness
Black Strap Molasses
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The truth behind the phrase "slow as molasses" becomes apparent when you reflect on molasses's thick, viscous, syrupy texture. Featuring a robust bittersweet flavor, blackstrap molasses helps create the distinctive taste of dishes such as baked beans and gingerbread. Blackstrap molasses is very dark in color, having a black-brown hue. Blackstrap molasses is just one type of molasses, the dark liquid that is the byproduct of the process of refining sugar cane into table sugar. Blackstrap molasses is made from the third boiling of the sugar syrup and is therefore the concentrated byproduct left over after the sugar's sucrose has been crystallized.
Molasses is the dark, sweet, syrupy byproduct made during the extraction of sugars from sugarcane and sugar beets. Molasses can vary in color, sweetness, and nutritional content depending on the variety or how much sugar has been extracted. Molasses has a rich history in the Caribbean and Southern United States, where sugarcane and sugar beets are heavily cultivated. Molasses was also a popular sweetener throughout the United States in the early 20th century.
MOLASSES MAKING PROCESS
During the sugar making process, juice extracted from sugarcane or sugar beets is boiled down until the sugars crystallize and precipitate out. The syrup left over after crystallization is referred to as molasses. Typically, sugar cane juice undergoes three cycles of boiling and crystallization to extract as much sugar as possible. With each successive cycle, the left over molasses contains less sugar.
Light Molasses: This is the syrup left over after the first boiling cycle of sugarcane juice. This molasses is the lightest in color, has the highest sugar content, and the least viscous texture.
Dark Molasses: Dark molasses is the byproduct of the second boiling cycle of sugarcane. This molasses is darker and more viscous than light molasses, and contains less sugar.
Black Strap Molasses: This is the final byproduct of the third boiling cycle in the sugar making process. This variety of molasses contains the least sugar and has the highest concentration of vitamins and minerals. Black strap molasses has a very dark color and is extremely viscous in texture. Because this type of molasses is highly concentrated, it has a deep, spicy flavor.
Sorghum Molasses: Although a similar process is used to make sorghum molasses, it is not considered a true molasses because it is not made from sugarcane or sugar beets. Sorghum is a grass cultivated for animal feed, ethanol, and alcoholic beverages, among other things. Sugar can be extracted from sorghum in the same way as sugarcane and the resulting syrup is simply referred to as "sorghum molasses."
SULFURED VS UNSULFURED MOLASSES
Sulfured molasses refers to molasses that has been treated with sulfur dioxide as a preservative. Generally, only young sugarcane requires this treatment. Therefore, molasses made from mature sugarcane is often unsulfured. Unsulfured molasses may have a lighter, cleaner sugar flavor.
SUCANAT (DRIED SUGAR CANE JUICE)
Sucanat (Sugar Cane Natural also known as molasses granules) is made by simply evaporating the water from the cane juice and then granulating the remaining cane crystals. The result is a pure, delicious natural sweetener with all the nutrients of the sugar cane. Sucanat is rich in minerals (calcium, iron, magnesium, phosphorus, and potassium) trace elements (chromium, copper, zinc, and other) and vitamins. Like other whole foods such as brown rice and whole wheat, Sucanat contains up to 3-percent mineral salts, while brown and turbinado sugars contain only 0.5-percent. Use Sucanat cup for cup where sugar is required.
Sucanat was developed over 30 years ago by Dr. Max-Henri Beguin, and eminent Swiss pediatrician and medical researcher, based upon his belief that unrefined foods promote good health, For over a decade, Europeans have been using this unique sweetener. Sucanat (a contraction of "'Sugar Cane Natural"') is non-refined cane sugar. Unlike refined and processed white sugar, Sucanat retains its molasses content; it is essentially pure dried sugar cane juice. The juice is extracted by mechanical processes, heated and cooled at which point the small brown grainy crystals are formed.
Sucanat is generally accepted as a substitute for brown sugar. Unlike regular brown sugar, sucanat is grainy instead of crystalline. Of all major sugars derived from sugar cane, Sucanat (not a "processed" sugar) ranks the highest in nutritional value, containing a smaller proportion of sucrose than white cane sugar. However, Sucanat (in common with all sugars) is not a significant source of any nutrient apart from simple carbohydrates.
Sucanat may be confused with Turbinado Sugar, however; the two are fundamentally different. Turbinado Sugar contains only a trace amount of its original molasses content, making it similar to refined sugar except with a golden color and a hint of molasses flavor. Sucanat, on the other hand, retains its full molasses content and flavor, thus making it, as stated above, pure dried cane juice. Its grainy form also contrasts with the clear, crystalline form of turbinado. Sucanat is a registered trademark of Ragus Holdings, Inc.
Molasses has been imported into the United States from the Caribbean Islands since the time of the early colonists. In fact, it was the most popular sweetener used until the late 19th century since it was much more affordable than refined sugar, which was very expensive at that time.
In some respects, molasses has had a rather sticky history with at least two important historical events centering around this sweet food product. The first is the Molasses Act of 1733, a tariff passed by England to try to discourage the colonists from trading with areas of the West Indies that were not under British rule. This legislation is thought to be one of the events that catalyzed pre-revolutionary colonial dissent and unrest.
It is not often that a fateful tragedy occurs that centers around a food, but unfortunately, in 1919, one such event did occur. The event is referred to as the Great Molasses Flood and occurred when a molasses storage tank holding over two million gallons of molasses broke, and its sticky content came pouring throughout the city streets of Boston, Massachussetts, traveling as fast as 35 miles per hour and creating a thirty foot tidal wave of sweetener. Unfortunately, this was not a sweet matter as twenty-one people died and significant amounts of property was destroyed.
Blackstrap molasses gained in popularity in the mid-20th century with the advent of the health food movement. Today, the largest producers of molasses are India, Brazil, Taiwan, Thailand, the Phillipines and the United States.
MOLASSES USES, HEALTH BENEFITS, & SCIENTIFIC EVIDENCE
USES FOR MOLASSES
Baked Goods: In the United States, molasses is a common sweetener and flavoring in many baked goods such as gingerbread, Boston brown bread, and shoofly pie. Molasses is also responsible for the classic, sweet, rich flavor of baked beans.
Alcohol: Molasses is the sugar used to make rum. Rum is therefore common in regions of the world where sugarcane or sugar beets are heavily cultivated because of the abundance of molasses. Molasses is also sometimes used to brew dark ales like stout.
Brown Sugar: Molasses is responsible for the dark, rich flavor and texture of brown sugar. Brown sugar is produced by combining refined white sugar with approximately 5-percent molasses.
Tobacco: Molasses is added to some tobacco products for flavor. Tobacco flavored with molasses is particularly popular in the Middle East for use in hookahs.
The thick viscous syrup we call blackstrap molasses that provides the robust bittersweet flavor to baked beans and gingerbread is available throughout the year. Blackstrap molasses is just one type of molasses, the dark liquid byproduct of the process of refining sugar cane into table sugar. It is made from the third boiling of the sugar syrup and is therefore the concentrated byproduct left over after the sugar's sucrose has been crystallized.
Blackstrap molasses is a sweetener that is actually good for you. Unlike refined white sugar and corn syrup, which are stripped of virtually all nutrients except simple carbohydrates, or artificial sweeteners like saccharine or aspartame, which not only provide no useful nutrients but have been shown to cause health problems in sensitive individuals, blackstrap molasses is a healthful sweetener that contains significant amounts of a variety of minerals that promote your health.
Iron for Energy: In addition to providing quickly assimilated carbohydrates, blackstrap molasses can increase your energy by helping to replenish your iron stores. Blackstrap molasses is a very good source of iron. Particularly for menstruating women, who are more at risk for iron deficiency, boosting iron stores with blackstrap molasses is a good idea, especially because, in comparison to red meat, a well known source of iron, blackstrap molasses provides more iron for less calories and is totally fat-free. Iron is an integral component of hemoglobin, which transports oxygen from the lungs to all body cells, and is also part of key enzyme systems for energy production and metabolism. And, if you are pregnant or lactating, your needs for iron increase. Growing children and adolescents also have increased needs for iron. Just 2 teaspoons of blackstrap molasses will sweetly provide you with 13.3-percent of the daily recommended value for iron.
Calcium: A spoonful of molasses helps your calcium needs go down. Blackstrap molasses is a very good source of Calcium. Calcium, one of the most important minerals in the body, is involved in a variety of physiological activities essential to life, including the ability of the heart and other muscles to contract, blood clotting, the conduction of nerve impulses to and from the brain, regulation of enzyme activity, and cell membrane function. Calcium is needed to form and maintain strong bones and teeth during youth and adolescence, and to help prevent the loss of bone that can occur during menopause and as a result of rheumatoid arthritis. Calcium binds to and removes toxins from the colon, thus reducing the risk of colon cancer, and because it is involved in nerve conduction, may help prevent migraine attacks. Two teaspoons of blackstrap molasses will meet 11.8-percent of your daily needs for calcium.
Other Minerals: Molasses is an energizing mineral-dense sweetener. Molasses is also an excellent source of Copper and Manganese and a very good source of Potassium, and Magnesium.
Copper, an essential component of many enzymes, plays a role in a wide range of physiological processes including iron utilization, elimination of free radicals, development of bone and connective tissue, and the production of the skin and hair pigment called melanin. Numerous health problems can develop when copper intake is inadequate, including iron deficiency anemia, ruptured blood vessels, osteoporosis, joint problems such as rheumatoid arthritis, brain disturbances, elevated LDL (bad) cholesterol and reduced HDL (good) cholesterol levels, irregular heartbeat, and increased susceptibility to infections. Using two teaspoons of blackstrap molasses to sweeten your morning cereal and the coffee or tea you drink during the day will supply you with 14.0-percent of the daily recommended value for copper.
That same amount of blackstrap molasses will also provide you with 18.0-percent of the day's needs for Manganese. This trace mineral helps produce energy from protein and carbohydrates, and is involved in the synthesis of fatty acids that are important for a healthy nervous system and in the production of cholesterol that is used by the body to produce sex hormones. Manganese is also a critical component of an important antioxidant enzyme called superoxide dismutase. Superoxide Dismutase (SOD) is found exclusively inside the body's mitochondria (the oxygen-based energy factories inside most of our cells) where it provides protection against damage from the free radicals produced during energy production.
Like calcium, Potassium, plays an important role in muscle contraction and nerve transmission. When potassium is deficient in the diet, activity of both muscles and nerves can become compromised. Potassium is an especially important mineral for atheletes since it is involved in carbohydrate storage for use by muscles as fuel and is also important in maintaining the body's proper electrolyte and acid-base (pH) balance. When potassium levels drop too low, muscles get weak, and athletes tire more easily during exercise, as potassium deficiency causes a decrease in glycogen (the fuel used by exercising muscles) storage. Simply by adding two teaspoons of blackstrap molasses to your morning smoothie, you can supply 9.7-percent of your potassium needs for the day along with a healthy dose of carbohydrates to burn.
Calcium's balancing major mineral, Magnesium is also necessary for healthy bones and energy production. About two-thirds of the magnesium in the human body is found in our bones. Some helps give bones their physical structure, while the rest is found on the surface of the bone where it is stored for the body to draw upon as needed. Magnesium, by balancing calcium, helps regulate nerve and muscle tone. In many nerve cells, magnesium serves as Nature's own calcium channel blocker, preventing calcium from rushing into the nerve cell and activating the nerve. By blocking calcium's entry, magnesium keeps our nerves (and the blood vessels and muscles they ennervate) relaxed. If our diet provides us with too little magnesium, however, calcium can gain free entry, and the nerve cell can become overactivated, sending too many messages and causing excessive contraction. Insufficient magnesium can thus contribute to high blood pressure, muscle spasms (including spasms of the heart muscle or the spasms of the airways symptomatic of asthma), and migraine headaches, as well as muscle cramps, tension, soreness and fatigue. In two teaspoons of blackstrap molasses, you will receive 7.3-percent of the daily value for magnesium.
Switching from nutrient-poor sweeteners like white sugar or corn syrup, or from potentially harmful fake sweeteners like aspartame or saccharin to nutrient-dense blackstrap molasses is one simple way that eating healthy can sweeten your life.
Because molasses is the left over components of sugarcane juice after sugar is extracted, it contains a concentrated level of the vitamins and minerals that were present in the sugarcane itself. Molasses is particularly prized for its iron content, although it also contains other important minerals such as calcium, magnesium, and potassium. The amount of these nutrients depends on the variety of molasses and the process used to make it. Blackstrap molasses tends to have the highest nutrient content because it is the most concentrated and has had the most sugar removed. Every brand and variety of molasses is made differently so always check the nutrition label for the exact nutrient content.
2 Teaspoons (13.67 Grams)
NUTRIENT AMOUNT DV (%) NUTRIENT DENSITY HEALTHY FOOD RATING Manganese 0.36 mg 18.0 10.1 Excellent Copper 0.28 mg 14.0 7.8 Excellent Iron 2.39 mg 13.3 7.4 Very Good Calcium 117.56 11.8 6.6 Very Good Potassium 340.66 9.7 5.5 Very Good Magnesium 29.39 mg 7.3 4.1 Very Good Vitamin B-6 0.10 mg 5.0 2.8 Good Selenium 2.43 mcg 3.5 1.9 Good
This chart graphically details the %DV that a serving of Blackstrap molasses provides for each of the nutrients of which it is a good, very good, or excellent source.
Healthy Food Rating: Excellent - DV>=75% OR Density>=7.6 AND DV>=10%
Healthy Food Rating: Very Good - DV>=50% OR Density>=3.4 AND DV>=5%
Healthy Food Rating: Good - DV>=25% OR Density>=1.5 AND DV>=2.5%
SELECTION & STORAGE
Look for blackstrap molasses that is unsulphured since not only does it not contain this processing chemical to which some people are sensitive, but it has a cleaner and more clarified taste. Blackstrap molasses made from organic sugar cane is also available in some markets. Molasses should be stored in a tightly sealed container in the refrigerator or a cool, dry place. Unopened containers should keep for about one year, while opened containers should keep for about six months.
QUICK SERVING IDEAS
Adding molasses to baked beans will give them that traditionally robust flavor. Molasses imparts a wonderfully distinctive flavor to cookies and gingerbread cakes. Basting chicken or turkey with molasses will give it both a rich color and rich taste. Molasses added to milk and stirred in will add a nice flavor while drinking. Molasses can be added to hot water, tea, coffee, or hot chocolate and stirred in for unique flavoring.
MOLASSES DOSAGE INFORMATION
BLACKSTRAP MOLASSES SUPPLEMENTS
Blackstrap molasses is an excellent source of manganese and copper. It is a very good source of iron, calcium, potassium and magnesium. In addition, blackstrap molasses is a good source of vitamin B-6 and selenium.
Blackstrap molasses is a health food and should be used as such. Any physical benefits it provides your body, such as improved hair and skin, should really be viewed as a bonus rather than the main reason for taking it. Fortunately, the recommended dose of one tablespoon per day, is preferably taken in the morning, since that is when you will probably need the energy most. It is enough blackstrap to serve as both a health supplement, and a method of improving one’s hair and general appearance. If you have problems with brain fog and cannot remember things well, you can try one tablespoon blackstrap molasses three times daily before each meal.
Do not expect the blackstrap molasses to improve your hair immediately, however. If your hair is graying, you will need to wait a few months (of taking at least one tablespoon a day) to notice real changes. After all, the blackstrap will not be returning an existing hair to its original color, but rather, causing the 'aged' hair to fall out and be replaced by a new and more youthful hair. Incidentally, if you are a man whose hair is receding and you wish to restore hair growth, then you are in luck. Not only blackstrap molasses is said to stimulate hair growth, but it can do so in half the time it takes to replace a graying hair, since the body does not need to remove aging hair before replacing it. Therefore, if you are someone who wants to both stimulate hair growth and revitalize existing hair using blackstrap, expect to see hair growth first, before the blackstrap can deal with existing gray or brittle hair. But the most important thing is that it will deal with both, as long as you stick with it as a supplement. If you find that nothing is happening after a few months, then you may wish to increase your dose of blackstrap. However, one tablespoon a day is ideal for almost all people.
MOLASSES SAFETY, CAUTIONS & INTERACTIONS
Blackstrap molasses is not a commonly allergenic food and is not known to contain measurable amounts of oxalates or purines.
Not everyone likes the taste of blackstrap molasses. If you are unable to take molasses in the traditional way (mixing it with hot water and drinking it once it is warm), then you might consider adding another liquid, such as milk, to help improve the taste. Since molasses is sugary, it might also be a good idea to drink it with a straw to avoid getting it on your teeth (stainless steel straws are a good choice, since they are much more environmentally friendly than disposable plastic straws).
Avoid taking blackstrap at night. It is an energy booster, and might keep you awake.
The best blackstrap to buy is organic and unsulphured molasses. This is blackstrap that has not been treated in a facility, thereby robbing it of its best nutrients. Sadly, unsulphured blackstrap is not as easy to find as sulphured molasses, so make sure you read the labels before buying a product labelled as blackstrap molasses. You do not want to buy an inferior version of it.
Not all Unsulphured Blackstrap Molasses come with copper content in it so please read the nutritional facts on the label and make sure it has copper content in it.
MOLASSES SUPPLEMENTS & PRODUCTS
QUALITY PRODUCTS & SUPPLEMENTS
Blackstrap Unsulphured Molasses is most commonly used for baking and health purposes. Natural molasses has a strong, bitter and a unique sweet flavor and a deep, dark color.
Kalyx: Black Strap Unsulphured Molasses, Good Food, 16 oz. (Case of 12): GR
Kalyx: Supreme Baking Molasses, Good Food, 16 oz. (Case of 12): GR
Supreme Baking Molasses has a deep brown color and a uniquely sweet yet tart flavor. This molasses is sulfur-free and is perfect for all of your baking needs.
Kalyx: Blackstrap Unsulphured Molasses, Grandma, 24 oz. (Case of 12): GR
Grandma's Unsulphured pure molasses is made with 100% pure, natural sugarcane juices. This molasses is then clarified, reduced and blended to get the perfect color, consistency and flavor that Grandma's Molasses has become famous for. Grandma's Molasses is a high grade molasses slightly sweeter and lighter in color than other molasses products. This molasses is perfect for cooking and baking, and contains no additives or fat and is Kosher Certified.
Kalyx: BlackStrap Unsulphured Molasses, Good Foods, 32 oz. (Case of 12): GR
Kalyx: Supreme Baking Molasses, Good Food, 32 oz. (Case of 12): GR
Kalyx: BlackStrap Unsulphured Molasses, Good Food, 1 Gallon (Case of 4): GR
Kalyx: Supreme Baking Molasses, Good Food, 1 Gallon (Case of 4): GR
Kalyx: BlackStrap Unsulphured Molasses, Good Food, 5 Gallon Bulk: GR
Kalyx: Supreme Baking Molasses. Good Food, 5 Gallon Bulk: GR
Kalyx: Sucanat Molasses Sugar, Fair Trade Certified Organic, Frontier, 1 lb: K
Amazon: Molasses Grocery & Gourmet Food Products
Amazon: Slow As Molasses, Dark and Zesty, 11 oz. (Pack of 6)
Amazon: Grandma's Original Molasses All Natural, Unsulphured, 12 oz.
Amazon: Blackstrap Molasses, Golden Barrel, 16 fl. oz. (Single)
Amazon: Blackstrap Molasses, Golden Barrel, Unsulphured, 32 fl. oz.
Amazon: Blackstrap Molasses, Unsulfured, Barry Farms Foods, 44 oz.
Amazon: Molasses Powder, Barry Farms Foods, 8 oz.
Nutrition Basics: Molasses Supplement Information
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