Nuteena

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Nuteena Can
A can of Nuteena, a vegetarian meat analogue made from peanuts, soy, corn, and rice flour

Nuteena was a vegetarian meat analogue made primarily from peanut meal, soy, corn, and rice flour.[1][2] Its recipe was based on Nuttose, which John Harvey Kellogg (whose brother Will Keith Kellogg founded what is now Kellogg's) created in 1896 as the first American meat analog.[3][4][5] Nuteena was especially popular among Seventh-day Adventists, many of whom choose to be vegetarian based on the health message promoted by their church.[6]

History[edit]

Loma Linda Foods, a health food company owned by the Seventh-day Adventist Church, produced Nuteena starting in 1949.[1] In 1980, Loma Linda Foods was purchased by Worthington Foods, which in turn was purchased by Kellogg's in 1999.[7] Kellogg's discontinued production of Nuteena in 2005[6]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Akiko., Aoyagi,. Origin and early history of peanut butter (1884-2015) : extensively annotated bibliography and sourcebook. ISBN 9781928914723. OCLC 905545238.
  2. ^ Smith, M. V. (1988-09-01). "Development of a quick reference guide to accommodate vegetarianism in diet therapy for multiple disease conditions". The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 48 (3 Suppl): 906–909. ISSN 0002-9165. PMID 3046319.
  3. ^ Braun, Whitny (2016-04-06). "Meat Analogues: Just Like Your Adventist Mother Used to Make". Huffington Post. Retrieved 2017-03-29.
  4. ^ Pedersen, Debi (2004). Meatless Fast and Simple Cookbook: Tasty Vegetarian Recipes for When You're Short on Time. Pacific Press Publishing. p. 122. ISBN 978-0816320202.
  5. ^ "Dr. John Harvey Kellogg and Battle Creek Foods". www.soyinfocenter.com. Retrieved 2017-03-29.
  6. ^ a b Braun, Whitny (2016-04-07). "A Nostalgic Recipe For Everyone Who Misses Nuteena". Huffington Post. Retrieved 2017-03-30.
  7. ^ "Loma Linda-Worthington Brand Given New Life by Atlantic Natural Foods Company". Adventist Today. 2015-01-07. Retrieved 2017-03-30.