Organically Grown

We believe that the food we eat has a direct impact on our health and the health of the planet. That's why we're passionate about providing you with the highest quality ingredients that are good for both you and the environment.

By choosing organic ingredients, you can be confident that you're not exposing yourself to harmful chemicals and pesticides. Growing organic also helps promote sustainable farming, the absence of harsh chemicals, the land preserves much of its natural resources and nutrients. 

We're committed to helping you make informed choices about the food you eat. Whether you're a home cook, a professional chef, or simply looking for healthy and delicious ingredients, we have something for you. Join us in our mission to promote a healthier and more sustainable food system!

At Azolla, we believe in using only the best ingredients. That's why we use organic, healthy, and sustainable ingredients in all of our recipes. We care about the environment and the impact our business has on it, which is why we source our ingredients responsibly.

But it's not just about making delicious and nutritious food. We also believe in giving back to our community and helping those in need. That's why for every bar sold, we donate a meal to someone who is in need. Not only are you getting a tasty and nutritious meal, but you're also making a difference in someone's life. Join us in our mission to make the world a healthier place, one meal at a time.


Organic Almonds
Organic Cashews
Organic Peanuts
Organic Cherries
Organic Raisins
Organic Whole Grain Oats
Organic Pumpkin Seeds
Organic Chia Seeds
Organic Cacao Butter
Organic 100% Chocolate
Organic Puffed Rice
Organic Pea Protein
Organic Cinnamon
Organic Oat Fiber
Organic Inulin 
(From Jerusalem Artichoke) 
Himalayan Pink Salt 
Organic Maple Syrup
Organic Flax Seed Oil
Organic Sunflower Lecithin
Organic MCT Oil (From Coconut)

Responsible Nutrition

  • Nut Butter
  • Chocolate
  • Oatmeal Raisin
  • Fruit & Seeds

Macro Nutrients


Protein consists of long chains of compounds called amino acids. these play an essential role in the growth, development, repair, and maintenance of body tissues.

Protein is present in every body cell, and adequate protein intake is important for keeping the muscles, bones, and tissues healthy. Protein also plays a vital role in many bodily processes, such as aiding the immune system, biochemical reactions, and providing structure and support for cells.


Carbohydrates are a preferred source of energy for several body tissues, and the primary energy source for the brain. The body can break carbohydrates down into glucose, which moves from the bloodstream into he body's cells and allows them to function.

Carbohydrates are important for muscle contraction during intense exercise. even at rest, carbohydrates enable the body to perform vital functions such as maintaining body temperature, keeping the heart beating, and digesting food.


Fats are an important part of the diet that can also provide the body with energy. While some types of dietary fats may be healthier than others, they are an essential part of the diet and play a role in hormone production, cell growth, energy storage, and the absorption of important vitamins.


Soluble fiber - This type of fiber dissolves in water to form a gel-like material. It can help lower blood cholesterol and glucose levels. Soluble fiber is found in oats, peas, beans, apples, citrus fruits, carrots, barley and psyllium.

Insoluble fiber - This type of fiber promotes the movement of material through your digestive system and increases stool bulk, so it can be of benefit to those who struggle with constipation or irregular stools. Whole-wheat flour, wheat bran, nuts, beans and vegetables, such as cauliflower, green beans and potatoes, are good sources of insoluble fiber.

Vitamins & Minerals

Vitamin A

Essential for vision Lycopene may lower prostate cancer risk. Keeps tissues and skin healthy. Plays an important role in bone growth and in the immune system. Diets rich in the carotenoids alpha carotene and lycopene seem to lower lung cancer risk. Carotenoids act as antioxidants. Foods rich in the carotenoids lutein and zeaxanthin may protect against cataracts.

Vitamin C

Foods rich in vitamin C may lower the risk for some cancers, including those of the mouth, esophagus, stomach, and breast. Long-term use of supplemental vitamin C may protect against cataracts. Helps make collagen, a connective tissue that knits together wounds and supports blood vessel walls. Helps make the neurotransmitters serotonin and norepinephrine Acts as an antioxidant, neutralizing unstable molecules that can damage cells. Bolsters the immune system.

Vitamin D

Helps maintain normal blood levels of calcium and phosphorus, which strengthen bones. Helps form teeth and bones. Supplements can reduce the number of non-spinal fractures.

Vitamin E

Acts as an antioxidant, neutralizing unstable molecules that can damage cells. Protects vitamin A and certain lipids from damage. Diets rich in vitamin E may help prevent Alzheimer's disease. 

Vitamin K

Activates proteins and calcium essential to blood clotting. May help prevent hip fractures.

Thiamin (Vitamin B1)

Helps convert food into energy. Needed for healthy skin, hair, muscles, and brain and is critical for nerve function.

Riboflavin (Vitamin B2)

Helps convert food into energy. Needed for healthy skin, hair, blood, and brain.

Niacin (Vitamin B3)

Helps convert food into energy. Essential for healthy skin, blood cells, brain, and nervous system..

Pantothenic Acid (Vitamin B5)

Helps convert food into energy. Helps make lipids (fats), neurotransmitters, steroid hormones, and hemoglobin.

Pyridoxine (Vitamin B6)

Aids in lowering homocysteine levels and may reduce the risk of heart disease. Helps convert tryptophan to niacin and serotonin, a neurotransmitter that plays key roles in sleep, appetite, and moods. Helps make red blood cells Influences cognitive abilities and immune function.

Biotin (Vitamin B7)

Helps convert food into energy and synthesize glucose. Helps make and break down some fatty acids. Needed for healthy bones and hair.

Folate (Vitamin B9)

Vital for new cell creation and helps prevent brain and spine birth defects when taken early in pregnancy; should be taken regularly by all women of child-bearing age since women may not know they are pregnant in the first weeks of pregnancy. Can lower levels of homocysteine and may reduce heart disease risk May reduce risk for colon cancer. Offsets breast cancer risk among women who consume alcohol.

Cobalamin (Vitamin B12)

Aids in lowering homocysteine levels and may lower the risk of heart disease. Assists in making new cells and breaking down some fatty acids and amino acids. Protects nerve cells and encourages their normal growth Helps make red blood cells and DNA.


Builds and protects bones and teeth. Helps with muscle contractions and relaxation, blood clotting, and nerve impulse transmission. Plays a role in hormone secretion and enzyme activation. Helps maintain healthy blood pressure.


Helps hemoglobin in red blood cells and myoglobin in muscle cells ferry oxygen throughout the body. Needed for chemical reactions in the body and for making amino acids, collagen, neurotransmitters, and hormones.


Helps build and protect bones and teeth. Part of DNA and RNA. Helps convert food into energy. Part of phospholipids, which carry lipids in blood and help shuttle nutrients into and out of cells.


Part of thyroid hormone, which helps set body temperature and influences nerve and muscle function, reproduction, and growth. Prevents goiter and a congenital thyroid disorder.


Needed for many chemical reactions in the body Works with calcium in muscle contraction, blood clotting, and regulation of blood pressure. Helps build bones and teeth.


Helps form many enzymes and proteins and create new cells. Frees vitamin A from storage in the liver. Needed for immune system, taste, smell, and wound healing. When taken with certain antioxidants, zinc may delay the progression of age-related macular degeneration.


Acts as an antioxidant, neutralizing unstable molecules that can damage cells. Helps regulate thyroid hormone activity.


Plays an important role in iron metabolism and immune system. Helps make red blood cells.


Helps form bones. Helps metabolize amino acids, cholesterol, and carbohydrates.


Enhances the activity of insulin, helps maintain normal blood glucose levels, and is needed to free energy from glucose.


Part of several enzymes, one of which helps ward off a form of severe neurological damage in infants that can lead to early death.


Balances fluids in the body. A component of stomach acid, essential to digestion.


Balances fluids in the body. Helps send nerve impulses. Needed for muscle contractions. Impacts blood pressure; even modest reductions in salt consumption can lower blood pressure.


Balances fluids in the body. Helps maintain steady heartbeat and send nerve impulses. Needed for muscle contractions. A diet rich in potassium seems to lower blood pressure. Getting enough potassium from your diet may benefit bones.


Helps make and release the neurotransmitter acetylcholine, which aids in many nerve and brain activities. Plays a role in metabolizing and transporting fats.