The delicate flavor of beluga lentils is balanced out by the tanginess of the yogurt sauce. Spring vegetables add splashes of color to this earthy, Middle Eastern dish.
Embrace a plant-based diet by making walnuts the center of your plate.
This is a prize-winning recipe in the I LOVE Walnuts! recipe contest submitted by Priscilla Yee.
This grain salad gets a boost of flavor and crunch with the addition of toasted walnuts.
This dish is served at every table in the Caucasus (the border region between Europe and Asia) for breakfast, lunch and dinner.
Fast and easy hummus recipe with a wonderful blend of flavors from toasted walnuts, sun-dried tomatoes and roasted peppers.
An update on meat-filled pasta, this recipe has a great blend of animal- and plant-based proteins.
What You Might Not Know About Plant-Based Omega-3s
In 2008 a global internet and phone survey was conducted on consumers' knowledge of fats. The survey found that 80% of those surveyed knew of omega-3 fatty acids and 70% knew that they were good choices.
New Study Finds Alpha-Linolenic Acid (ALA), the Plant-based Omega-3, Associated with Lower Risk of Cardiovascular Disease
A meta-analysis published in the recent issue of the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition evaluates how the plant-based omega-3 fatty acid alpha-linolenic acid (ALA) offers protective effects on cardiovascular diseases (CVD).
California Walnuts and USDA's MyPlate
The USDA's MyPlate urges Americans to take control of their health, and California Walnuts wants to help!
Unique among nuts, walnuts contain the highest amount of ALA.
Communicating clinical research to reduce cancer risk through diet: Walnuts as a case example
Why Should I Care About Omega-3s In My Diet?
Connie Diekman, MEd, RD, LD, FADA
Bonny Burns-Whitmore, Ella Haddad, Joan Sabaté and Sujatha Rajaram. Effects of supplementing n-3 fatty acid enriched eggs and walnuts on cardiovascular disease risk markers in healthy free-living lacto-ovo-vegetarians: a randomized, crossover, free-living intervention study Nutrition Journal 2014, 13:29
 Supportive but not conclusive research shows that eating 1.5 ounces of walnuts per day, as part of a low saturated fat and low cholesterol diet, and not resulting in increased caloric intake may reduce the risk of coronary heart disease. -U.S. Food and Drug Administration, March 2004.