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Resistant Starch Products

Hi-maize® resistant starch is found in a growing number of products on the supermarket shelf.  With hundreds of studies indicating the fiber source has added health benefits related to weight control, glycemic management and digestive health, keep an eye out for more great tasting options!  Examples of where you can find Hi-maize:

•    King Arthur Hi-maize: kingarthurflour.com

•    Ener-G Corn Loaf: ener-g.com for store locations

•    Aunt Millie’s Healthy Goodness Fiber & Flavor Potato Bread: auntmillies.com for store locations

•    Ener-G Foods Seattle Hamburger Buns: ener-g.com for store locations

•    HEB Extra Thin Glycemic Health Bread: heb.com for store locations

•    Ener-G Foods Seattle Brown Loaf: ener-g.com for store locations

•    Aunt Millie’s Hearth 12 Whole Grains Bread: auntmillies.com for store locations

•    Ener-G Foods Wylde Pretzels: ener-g.com for store locations

•    Wegman’s 100% Whole Wheat Blueberry & Flaxseed Mini Muffins: Wegmans.com for store locations

•    Ener-G Foods Yeast Free Sweet Loaf: ener-g.com for store locations

•    Aunt Millie’s Healthy Goodness Light 5-Grain Bread: auntmillies.com for store locations

•    Ener-G Foods Seattle Hot Dog Buns: ener- g.com for store locations

•    Aunt Millie’s Healthy Goodness Whole Grain White Bread: auntmillies.com for store locations

•    Ener-G Foods Brown Rice English Muffins with Sweet Potato: ener-g.com for store locations

•    ExtendBar: extendbar.com for online orders and store locations

•    Aunt Millie’s Whole Grain Muffins (available in blueberry, coffee cake, brownie and chocolate chip flavors): auntmillies.com for store locations

•    Racconto Essentials Glycemic Health pasta—look for it in late summer on grocery store

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  • Wendy

    Three other foods with resistant starch:
    Pearl barley, 1/2 cup cooked, 1.6 grams
    Oatmeal, 1 cup cooked, 0.7 grams
    Whole-grain bread, 2 slices, 0.5 grams

  • Marcy

    I am disappointed. I was hoping for a continuation of basic products like the 3 mentioned in the SEP article, July/Aug.(navy beans, banana and lentils). I agree with Marlene concerning the price of shipping. I have browsed through a King Arthur catalog and while many items sound tempting, though high-priced, when the cost of shipping is added, ordering is out of the question.

  • Marlene

    This looks very good, but we live in the country. By the time we order and pay shipping, we could not afford it. We are seniors,Ihave oxygen 24 hrs. a day and my Hubby goes in for prostate cancer soon
    At the bottom of the first column it lists just 4 foods that I will surely purchase. Thank you for helping we folks!!!

  • Mary-Jo

    We already have way too much corn in our diets because big agriculture is “improving” everythink on the grocery store shelves. If we can get resistant starch from other foodstuffs (and we know we can), it’s those you ought to be promoting.

  • Lee

    As a type 2 diabetic requiring insulin, I am interested in just about any products that offer a low glycemic index. This sounds interesting. I got this site from The Saturday Evening Post of July/August edition.