Cardamom Nutrition Label

Cardamom Nutrition Facts
Serving Size: 100.00g
% Daily Value*
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Energy -
0%
Carbohydrates -
0%
Sugars -
Starch -
Sucrose -
Maltose -
Fructose -
Galactose -
Glucose -
Protein -
0%
Fat -
0%
Fatty acids, total polyunsaturated -
Fatty acids, total monounsaturated cis -
Fatty acids, total saturated -
Cholesterol (gc) -
Sterols -
Iron -
0%
Vitamin d -
0%
Calcium -
0%
Chromium -
0%
Sodium -
0%
Iodine -
0%
Copper -
0%
Salt -
0%
Selenium -
0%
Vitamin e alphatocopherol -
0%
Zinc -
0%
Vitamin c (ascorbic acid) -
0%
Vitamin b-12 (cobalamin) -
0%
Vitamin a retinol activity equivalents -
0%
Thiamin (vitamin b1) -
0%
Riboflavine (vitamin b2) -
0%
Vitamin b6 pyridoxine (hydrochloride) -
0%
Manganese -
0%
Magnesium -
0%
Potassium -
0%
Fluoride (fluerine) -
0%
Phosphorus -
0%
Vitamin k -
0%
Fibre, total -
0%
Fibre, dietary -
0%
Niacin equivalents, total -
0%
Molybdenum -
0%
Folate -
0%
Alcohol -
0%
Polyols -
0%
Water -
0%

*The % Daily Value tells you how much a nutrient in a food serving contributes to a daily diet.

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Common Questions about Cardamom

What is Cardamom?

Cardamom is a spice made from the seeds of several plants in the genera Elettaria and Amomum in the ginger family Zingiberaceae. It is commonly used in both sweet and savory dishes and is known for its slightly sweet and floral flavor.

Cardamom Health Benefits

Cardamom is packed with antioxidants and has been linked to potential anti-inflammatory and digestive benefits. It may also help improve heart health, lower blood pressure, and aid in fighting bad breath. Including cardamom in your diet can contribute to overall well-being.

Are there any health risks associated with cardamom?

Cardamom is generally safe for most people when consumed in food amounts. However, in large doses, it may cause allergic reactions, such as skin rashes or respiratory issues. People with gallstones should also exercise caution, as cardamom can potentially trigger gallstone colic due to its gallbladder-stimulating effects.

How much Cardamom to eat per day?

The recommended daily intake of cardamom is about 1-1.5 grams per day, which is roughly equivalent to 1/2 to 1 teaspoon. Consuming more than this amount may lead to discomfort or adverse effects, so it's best to use moderation when adding cardamom to your diet.

Cardamom Allergies

Cardamom is a spice commonly used in cooking and baking. Allergies to cardamom are rare, but they can occur. Symptoms of a cardamom allergy may include skin rash, hives, swelling, difficulty breathing, or digestive issues. If you suspect you have a cardamom allergy, it's important to consult with a healthcare professional for proper diagnosis and advice.

Cardamom Calorie Breakdown

The ratio of macro elements (protein, fat, carbs) in Cardamom

Component Breakdown for Cardamom

Macro
Minerals
Vitamins
Amino acids
Carbo-hydrate
Data for Amino Acids is mapped from an external database. Use with caution only for informational purposes. Source: USDA

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