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Microgreens Are Young Seedlings Of Edible Vegetables And Herbs

That falls between a sprout and a baby green. They’re nutritious and may offer many health benefits.

These tiny plants are big on flavor and loaded with antioxidants and vitamins. Plus, they're super easy and quick to grow yourself.

The nutrients in Microgreens are more concentrated than in their fully grown counterparts:

A cup of red cabbage microgreens has three times more folate than mature red cabbage.

Compared to broccoli, broccoli microgreens have a higher content of the antioxidant sulforaphane, which helps lower fasting blood glucose levels and can protect against heart disease and cancer.

Radish microgreens have double the amount of calcium and are higher in omega 3s than radishes.

A cup of arugula microgreens has 100% more vitamin A than arugula.

What Are the Health Benefits of Microgreens?

Microgreens have become increasingly popular in the past handful of years, and a great deal of ongoing research seeks to understand all the health benefits these tiny plants offer. Early research has indicated that microgreens contain up to 40% more phytochemicals (beneficial nutrients and components) than their full-grown counterparts.

Microgreens can lower blood pressure

Foods that are high in fiber and vitamin K can be helpful in maintaining a healthy blood pressure, and microgreens are high in both of these important elements as well as other vitamins and minerals.

Some microgreens can help lower cholesterol

A study found that red cabbage microgreens lower levels of LDL cholesterol, liver cholesterol, and inflammatory cytokines — all factors that can increase your risk for heart disease.

Microgreens might help fight cancer

Research is ongoing into this subject, but some early evidence suggests that sulforaphane — a compound found at especially high levels in broccoli sprouts — may help fight cancer.

Microgreens can support gut health

Foods that are high in dietary fiber, like microgreens, can ease constipation or other gastro-intestinal distress when eaten as part of a healthy, balanced diet. Research also indicates that dietary fiber serves as a " prebiotic,"

Different Types of Microgreens

Brassicaceae family

Cauliflower, broccoli, cabbage, watercress, radish and arugula

Asteraceae family

Cauliflower, broccoli, cabbage, watercress, radish and arugula

Asteraceae family

Cauliflower, broccoli, cabbage, watercress, radish and arugula


Dill, carrot, fennel and celery


Garlic, onion, leek

Cucurbitaceae family

Melon, cucumber and squash