Millet (Panicum miliaceum) belongs to the collection of very old crops – it was rumored several hundred years ago in Europe and Asia.
In the Middle Ages, the cultivation of millet was limited to other cereals. It was not until the half of the twentieth century that it returned and millet began to back to “favors”. Various types of this cereal, mainly cereal, but also flour or flakes, began to return to our menus. Currently, millet groats, or peeled millet, are appreciated by people who do not eat gluten, vegetarians, as well as every advocate of healthy and unprocessed food
Millet has many valuable health properties, depending on whether it is consumed or used as a filling for pillows or other accessories. Millet grains contain a significant amount of phosphorus, calcium, zinc, iodine, potassium, sodium, magnesium and bromine, vitamins B1 and B2.
Millet and its hull give the body stability, have a positive effect on the process of wound healing and bone healing. Frequent placing in places of fractures, reduces pain and accelerates regeneration. Small grains accumulate heat, which is why I Love Grain eye pillows, after heating them first, reduce symptoms in the area ofthe head and eyes, i.e. migraine headaches, tension headaches caused by stress or pains around the eyes and eye sockets. In the case of sinus pain, or simply clogged canals of the paranasal gland, the pillow used regularly helps often to a large extent in solving this type of problems. This grain is gluten-free, which is why people who are allergic to gluten often choose millet or its hull.