Secret Source of Omega-3′s revealed:

“Powerful Heart & Brain Healing Lipids Discovered in Yoga Seed Superfood Used by Natives of Copper Canyon for Centuries…”

Superfood for your

Click “Play” to Learn More Now!

YOGA SEEDS (a.k. salvia hispanica or Chia) are one of the least-known, most potent superfoods on the planet. They are known as the ‘secret seeds’ of the Tarahumara Native American Indians of Copper Canyon

in Mexico who casually run 50-100 miles in one go—often wearing nothing but homemade sandals!

This is vegetarian warrior food!

Here’s why you’ll love Yoga Seeds

  • Loaded with Omega-3′s for heart health, hormonal balance, mental health & a super immune boost
  • Packed with protein for strength and stamina
  • Richer source of calcium and boron for strong bones—richer than milk!
  • Great source for B vitamins
  • Super easy to eat with no grinding, no mixing
  • 100% natural, tasteless, easy-to-absorb superfood
  • Rare 100% USDA Organic crop (almost all other commercial chia are non-organic)
  • Mix 2 spoonfuls with juice for a fast & healthy meal replacement
  • Better than flax: more minerals, more protein,
    no grinding, lasts longer!

Dear Yoga Student,

If you’ve heard about the heart-healing and brain-power benefits of Omega-3 fatty acids but just haven’t gotten around to doing anything about it…

… then I’d like to introduce you to my new 100% organic, energy-packed YOGA Seeds!

I’ve been a closet fanatic about Chia seeds for years, but it was nearly impossible to find a consistent, USDA organic supply, so I couldn’t really get too excited—until now!

I got ‘em… and they’re very inexpensive!

I’ve stock-piled a pallet full of these little black wonder seeds and am now offering them to all my students who are loving them!

Chia seeds give me sustained energy

I use the chia seeds in a blended drink with soaked seeds, dried fruits, Bee pollen and spirulina.The chia seeds fill out the drink, making me feel fuller for longer. Getting the EFA’s into my body has been noticeable and I feel I have more overall sustained energy.
Stephen James Baker (yoga student)

Here’s why yoga students love YOGA Seeds:

Best Source of Vitamin “F” on Earth! – Essential fatty acids (a.k.a. Vitamin F) are fats our bodies cannot create on their own. You’ve got to eat them, and there are not many reliable sources. So most people are mildly-to-severely lacking in Omega-3 fatty acids in particular and as a result are at risk for heart disease, cancer, and even mental illness.

Medical Research Shows Chia is King – Omega-3′s are believed to fight cancer, prevent and possibly reverse heart disease, and keep your brain healthy and protected from neurological illness and neurotoxins.

Better than Milk for the Bones – Chia is a rich source of bio available calcium and boron, making it a powerfully natural way to keep your bones healthy.

Extremely Stable – most Omega-3 sources such as flax or fish oils are wildly unstable and go rancid very easily (with heat, light, or oxygen exposure) losing their effective nutritional benefits. Chia is extremely stable, making it the preferred wholefood supplement source for Omega-3, hands down.

Easy to Eat – flax seeds have to be ground and then eaten immediately. Fish oils are often contaminated with heavy metals and pollutants, and they give you “fish burps” which are disgusting. Chia is virtually tasteless and can even be stored at room temperature if needed. No grinding, no hassle. Just add to water or juice and drink!

20% Protein Energy Source – Chia are packed with bio-available protein that is easy to digest and does not cause constipation.

Nutrient Dense Superfood – Chia seeds provide iron, magnesium, potassium (equal to 3-4 bananas), Vitamins A, B1, B2, B3, phosphorus, manganese, copper, iron, molybdenum, niacin, and zinc.

42% Fiber for Healthy Gut & Bowels – Chia does NOT give you gas or bloating, but it does keep you regular and healthy with your bowel movements.

Great for Travel – forget about trying to take flaxseeds or flax oil with you on a trip. Whether you realize it or not, your flax will go rancid and lose most of its benefits before you get to the airport. Chia is so easy. Just toss a baggie into your suitcase—and you’re set! Mix with water or juice wherever you are, and you always know you’ve got a healthy source for your essential fats.

Chia seeds are a revelation

I eat at least one tablespoon of Chia seeds a day. They are a revelation. My intestines are humming, and my skin is really soft. I have given these away to friends, and recommend them to everyone.
Julie Madill (yoga instructor)

The Legend of the Tarahumara

The Tarahumara Indians, also known as the “Raramuri” which means “runners,” inhabit the rugged Sierra Madre region of Northern Mexico known as the Copper Canyon.

The Tarahumara live in caves and cabins at elevations of 7,000 and 9,000 feet. It’s extremely rugged terrain with a mixture of mesas, valleys and canyon walls.

The Tarahumara people run up and down the steep canyons daily as a means of transportation and communication, but also as a competitive sport between villages.

As a result, the Tarahumaras are world-renown for their endurance running, particularly after a 55 year old won a ultra-marathon in Leadville Colorado; a 100-mile brutal competition at high altitude.

Some attribute the Tarahumara’s speed and stamina to their native land, some claim it’s their hand-made shoes, and still others believe it’s their plant-based diet consisting primarily of Pinole, a minimally-processed concoction of maize soaked in limewater, then roasted, and ground with some Chia seeds.

More than likely, the Tarahumara’s superb running ability comes from a combination of things, but still, with such a simple diet and only one real superfood…

… it’s drawn worldwide attention. Chia absorb 30 times their weight in liquid making them an ideal food for prolonged, slow-release energy and hydration. And since most people have NEVER even tried chia, it’s exciting to introduce this new and very ancient seed into your diet.

What About the Taste… are they Gross?

No, not at all! You’ll LOVE eating chia. They are virtually tasteless and even children happily eat them if you sprinkle them in a cereal or mix with juice (I feed them to my daughter with apple juice).

There’s no preparation needed what-so-ever, and you’ll feel immediate improvements in your sustained energy levels and bowels from day 1.

Here’s my simple recipe that I drink in the morning after yoga practice:

  • 2 big spoonfuls of Chia
  • 1 tall glass water
  • ½ a lemon juiced

Stir it up until the chia start to gel, then drink it!

NOTE: Chia swell up with water so you MUST soak them in water or juice before eating. It just takes 2 minutes.

Chia seeds are amazing

This is an absolutely fabulous product. They feel so amazing in my system. I often start my day with some chia and water for breakfast. Within 10 minutes I’m completely satisfied for 2 – 3 hours.
Deirdre Butler (yoga student)

Frequently Asked Questions

Q: Can I take these before practice?
A: I wouldn’t recommend it, no. I take them right after practice.

Q: What if I’m allergic to nuts & seeds?
A: I’ve never heard of Chia allergies BUT these Chia seeds are packaged in a facility that does work with other nuts and seeds. So if you have a wild nut allergy, probably best not to try Chia.

Q: Will these make me constipated?
A: No, just the opposite. Chia has a gentle laxative effect with no gas, bloating or diarrhea.

Q: Will these “Essential Fats” make me fat?
A: No, quite the opposite. Most people find that if you take Chia seeds, particularly with breakfast, they’ll curb your hunger and give prolonged energy (as opposed to the normal short-lived energy of your typical breakfast that usually wears off by 10 a.m.).

Q: Can I bake with these?
A: No. There are lots of recipes for baked goods with Chia and flaxseeds, but you never want to heat essential fats (Omega-3′s). They are not stable enough for heat. Eat them with water or make a fruit juice gel.

Q: If I’m taking medication, can I eat Chia?
A: Yes, no problem. This is a superfood. If you are on a fat-restrictive diet, just check with your heath care provider who will be thrilled you are eating Chia.

Q: Do they need to be refrigerated?
A: Yes, if possible, you should refrigerate or freeze ALL your nuts and seeds, including Chia (after opening). If they go without refrigeration, it’s not a big problem. It just shortens the shelf life. Normally, they’ll last 3 years in the fridge. Outside the refrigerator, I would not keep them for more than 1 year.

Q: If I eat Chia, can I run 100 miles barefoot?
A: No, sorry. You can do an entire 90-minute yoga class barefoot though. That I’ll guarantee!

Q: Can’t I just take a fish oil supplement?
A: Yes, but they are gross and often poorly processed. If you eat fish oil caps, you’ll get “fish burps,” and the deodorized fish oils simply mean the oil has been processed more. And fish oil, like all Omega-3 oils is NOT stable for heat or processing. So MOST fish oil caps are junk, smell nasty, and are a waste of money. Eating your Omega-3 in a whole food form is your best option.

Q: Can’t I just eat fish?
A: Yes, you can. But you’ll need to eat wild-caught, cold water fish like salmon and sardines. Most farmed fish are fed grain (corn and other seeds) so they do not have the Omega-3 levels of wild or algae-eating fish (the Omega 3 originally comes from the algae). Salmon are going extinct in some areas; and worse still, the mercury levels in many fish make them a health risk. With 100% organic Chia, you’ve got a much more sustainable, consistent source of Omega-3′s. So I say skip the fish and eat Chia for Omega-3.

Chia seeds give me sustained energy

I use the chia seeds in a blended drink with soaked seeds, dried fruits, Bee pollen and spirulina.The chia seeds fill out the drink, making me feel fuller for longer. Getting the EFA’s into my body has been noticeable and I feel I have more overall sustained energy.
Stephen James Baker (yoga student)

The Straight Story About Essential Fatty Acids

Omega-3′s are dubbed “essential” fatty acids because your body CANNOT make them. Either you eat them, or you don’t have enough. If you eat lots of wild caught salmon and sardines (say 3-4 times per week), you’re probably OK. If not, you’re probably deficient. Really, Omega-3 deficiency is so common that almost all nutritionists recommend Omega-3 fats to ALL their patients. It’s as common as vitamin C—except it’s not nearly as abundant in nature. And if you don’t have enough, research is clear that you’re jeopardizing your health.

Doctors and nutritionists argue about just about everything when it comes to diet—but EVERYONE agrees that Omega-3′s are not just healthy, but actually an integral part of a healthy diet.

This is NOT a supplement or medicine. Yoga Seeds are the most potent source of Omega-3′s found in the planet. 2 big spoonfuls in a glass of water, squeeze in some lemon—and walaah! You’re cruising…

Eat them every day with breakfast. You’ll love Yoga Seeds.

Stay Bendy,


P.S. If you’re new to superfoods, think of it like this… there are some foods that are good for you, and then there are foods that are amazing—the “all-star foods.”

These are the foods people cram into their carry-on bags on long flights because they KNOW it’s going to make them feel good. Yoga Seeds are on that list. Do yourself a favor, order now below:

100% Organic, Raw, Unprocessed, All-Natural
Ancient Power Source for Omega-3, Protein & Minerals

YOGA SEEDS (a.k. salvia hispanica or Chia) are one of the least-known, most potent superfoods on the planet. They are known as the ‘secret seeds’ of the Tarahumara Native American Indians of Copper Canyon in Mexico who casually run 50-100 miles in one go—often wearing nothing but homemade sandals!

Here’s why you’ll love Yoga Seeds:

  • Loaded with Omega-3′s for heart health, hormonal balance, mental health & immune boosting
  • Packed with protein for strength and stamina
  • Richer source of calcium and boron for strong bones than milk!
  • Great source for B vitamins

Normal Price: $74.95
Only $49.95 for 3 Month Supply!



OR 1-month supply for $19.95

  1. Joseph Wap Norton wrote
    at 10:52 pm - 5th February 2010 Permalink

    Thanks Lucas!

    Love the Chias!

    Great Helpers!


  2. charles moore wrote
    at 12:31 am - 24th March 2010 Permalink

    Do you know where I can find chia seeds in Thailand?
    Thanks Charles

  3. Lucas wrote
    at 2:33 am - 24th March 2010 Permalink

    @Charles – as far as I know, they are not available anywhere in Asia. I have looked extensively. We can ship to you, of course, but I don’t know of a local source. Sorry! – LR

  4. Adeline Lee wrote
    at 12:46 pm - 4th April 2010 Permalink

    Hi, interested ….
    From the contain of chia seeds is omega-3 but actually what is Chia? is it a name ?
    can it help me to improve my body flexibility ?
    can i stop it anytime after taken?
    will make me gain weight if stop ?

  5. Lucas wrote
    at 12:50 pm - 4th April 2010 Permalink

    @Adeline – thanks for writing. Chia are salvia hispanica, small seeds from a plant native to Northern Mexico. They are an excellent addition to any healthy diet and can be taken on their own or with food. I recommend taking mid-morning, between meals. – LR

  6. Paulina wrote
    at 1:09 am - 7th April 2010 Permalink

    Hi Lucas, are there any other seeds or food which have same quality as chia ? since its difficult to find in asia, many thanks

  7. Lucas wrote
    at 1:12 am - 7th April 2010 Permalink

    @Paulina – yes, flax seeds are similar but are much more difficult to use/prepare. They are also a much more commercial crop (flax are used for paints and industrial oils) so they are less “ancient” than chia. Basically chia are much more mineral dense, easy to use and lots or protein too which I like. I do use flax as well, just not as often. Hope that helps! – LR

    p.s. Flax = linseeds (same thing).

  8. Louise wrote
    at 7:49 pm - 11th April 2010 Permalink

    HI Lucas. I was able to buy both black and white chia seeds! I bought black, but can you tell me the difference?

  9. Lucas wrote
    at 1:14 am - 12th April 2010 Permalink

    @Louise – thanks for writing. To the best of my research, white and black chia are nutritionally identical. Thanks! – LR

  10. charles moore wrote
    at 7:43 pm - 14th April 2010 Permalink

    Louise, where did you find the chia seeds? I live in Bangkok and still haven’t found them. Thanks for any info!
    Charles 02-985-9733

  11. Louise wrote
    at 10:25 pm - 14th April 2010 Permalink

    Hi Charles. I am in Australia in the Hunter Valley and I was able to buy them at our local organic shop. They are grown here and there is a chain of bakery stores who now offer a Chia bread – which my kids love!

  12. Louise wrote
    at 3:12 am - 15th April 2010 Permalink

    Lucas, I just re-read your information about Chia and you said you can’t cook with them. So, as I told Charles, out local bakery puts them in a range of breads. You said the essential fats become unstable. At the risk of sounding ridiculous, what does that mean?

  13. Siulan LI wrote
    at 10:36 pm - 20th April 2010 Permalink

    Hi Lucus, I have tried the Chia Seed in lemon juice as you recommended above. That’s is good. But, can I eat the seed with warm water or soup? Because sometimes I am not feel good with chill food.
    Thank You.

  14. Lucas wrote
    at 2:11 am - 21st April 2010 Permalink

    @Siulan – thanks for writing! No, you don’t want to cook or heat chia seeds. The fat is not stable and not good for heating. Just mix with water or lemon and drink down. Thanks! – LR

  15. Wenke Havsholm wrote
    at 5:18 am - 8th May 2010 Permalink

    Thanks for the Nutrient Info

  16. Teresa wrote
    at 3:36 pm - 29th June 2010 Permalink

    What is the weight for both the 1 and 3 month size bags?

  17. Lucas wrote
    at 10:48 pm - 29th June 2010 Permalink

    @Teresa – 1 month = 1 lbs. 3 month = 3 lbs. Thanks! – Lucas

  18. Teresa wrote
    at 1:04 pm - 30th June 2010 Permalink

    Thanks for the quick response.

  19. Sia wrote
    at 12:21 am - 17th July 2010 Permalink

    Lucas, I tend to think that to get all the “good stuff” that chia has, I need to chew them to make it available to my body. Otherwise I feel it’s just passing straight through me. This is my only aversion to the wonderful seed. What are your thoughts on this?

  20. Lucas wrote
    at 4:41 am - 17th July 2010 Permalink

    @Sia – I wouldn’t recommend chewing them as they get stuck in your teeth. But you could certainly dry-grind them in a coffee grinder and mix the powder with water/juice. – LR

  21. Drew wrote
    at 7:05 am - 28th July 2010 Permalink

    I was wondering how much is a 3 month supply, how many Grams/Kilos?

  22. Lucas wrote
    at 7:20 am - 28th July 2010 Permalink

    @Drew – 1 Month – 1lb. Thanks!


  23. ILONA wrote
    at 9:41 pm - 31st August 2010 Permalink

    May I sprinkle Chia seeds over my yogurt? and do I have to wait 2 minutes for them to dissolve? I love yogurt in the morning with berries added. If I sprinkle them in a cold cereal with milk, do I have to wait until they form a gel (or dissolve)or could I just start eating without it softening into a gel? That gel business kind of makes me a little quizzie.please forgive my spelling. Thank you for helping me and so many other folks. Lucas, you are very kind.

  24. Nancy wrote
    at 1:23 am - 1st September 2010 Permalink

    Hey Lucas,

    A friend gives her daughter the fish oil for the Omega 3 to help with her autism (it smells disgusting!) Have you heard anything about using Chia instead? Also, how is the texture? My son has autism as well and is tactilely defensive. Is it like drinking fish eggs? Or pulpy OJ? Thanks!

  25. Lucas wrote
    at 5:42 pm - 1st September 2010 Permalink

    @Nancy – yes, agreed fish oils are really gross (esp fish burbs). Chia are much more palatable. The taste is nothing, but yes, has a tapioca pudding texture. For kids, it’s best to mix with sweet fruit juice.

  26. Lucas wrote
    at 5:43 pm - 1st September 2010 Permalink

    @Ilona – people are constantly wanting to cook and prepare foods with Chia. I’ve tried everything and I don’t think it’s a good idea. Just mix with water and juice and drink down. Thanks!

  27. Linda Hodgson wrote
    at 1:50 am - 7th September 2010 Permalink

    Hi I give my two dogs fish oils could I give them chia seeds and what will I add them to. regards LInda

  28. Lucas wrote
    at 11:02 am - 7th September 2010 Permalink

    @Linda – yeah, might try mixing the seeds with water and dog food mixture. Just make sure the seeds soak 2 minutes or so before you feed it to them (don’t feed them dry). – LR

  29. Nadezda wrote
    at 4:33 pm - 7th September 2010 Permalink

    great info from al of you, thank you! Quick question, how much nutrient value I get if I sprinkel the seeds over a salad? Thank you,

  30. Pat wrote
    at 11:17 pm - 15th October 2010 Permalink

    I currently using the Mila brand-named Chia, on a trial basis. It is reportedly better because it is a mixture of Chia from different sites near the Equator. At least that’s the claim.
    Can you comment on this? How does Mila compare to your product, is there a true nutritional difference aside from yours being organic?

    Who harvests your product, are these crops owned by the natives, are they well compensated? Is anyone shamelessly profiting at the expense of the vulnerable people who inhabit these regions?

  31. Lucas wrote
    at 6:29 am - 19th October 2010 Permalink

    @Pat – I’ve not found any reason to think any types of chia are superior nutritionally. I could be wrong, but I haven’t found anything to suggest otherwise. Chia is not a very commercial crop at all. It’s a micro-crop really, cultivated primarily for health food geeks (i.e. me) to eat. It is grown ‘south of the border’ in Mexico and other part of South America. Chia is not like chocolate or coffee where people are being exploited. Again, it’s not a very commercial crop at all. Most people have never heard of it outside of Chia Pets from the 1980′s:) Hope that helps! – Lucas

  32. juergen barthel wrote
    at 1:08 pm - 19th November 2010 Permalink

    where can i buy the chia seeds in bangkok?

  33. Lucas wrote
    at 1:32 pm - 20th November 2010 Permalink

    @Juergen – you can’t, I’m afraid. They are native to S. America.

  34. Linda Hodgson wrote
    at 9:04 pm - 20th November 2010 Permalink

    How much chia seed does one have to take for a daily omega 3 amount and how much chia seed is equal to one fish oil capsule. thanks Linda

  35. Lucas wrote
    at 6:11 am - 23rd November 2010 Permalink

    @Linda – it’s very difficult to give out general advise on dosage, but 2 tbls of chia daily is a good base. Fish oil is really problematic as a supplement and often rancid. Hope that helps!