cereal


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cereal

1. any grass that produces an edible grain, such as oat, rye, wheat, rice, maize, sorghum, and millet
2. the grain produced by such a plant
3. of or relating to any of these plants or their products

cereal

[′sir·ē·əl]
(botany)
Any member of the grass family (Graminae) which produces edible, starchy grains usable as food by humans and livestock. Also known as grain.
References in periodicals archive ?
If you choose the right cereal that's packed with fiber, it may help lower cholesterol and control blood sugar," she added.
These companies have been increasing their advertising spends in the emerging markets in Asia Pacific region to make consumers aware about the breakfast cereals and the health benefits associated with them.
Dubai sometimes can feel very isolating and we can get lonely, but you can always find comfort in cereal.
17] and cereal delivers on all these fronts--especially fiber, which only 5 percent of Americans[sup.
Choose cereal with no more than 140 milligrams of sodium per serving, and comparison shop to find cereals with the least sugar," Combe advises.
consider launching cereal products that mesh with snacking and health and wellness trends.
Mixologists have come up with several RumChata shooter recipes that taste like popular kids' cereals.
Other benefits include the fact that cereal can be a valuable source of fiber, while cereal also has lower levels of sodium per serving than many other breakfast foods.
Comment: Given the choice, children like low-sugar cereals just as much as high-sugar ones.
pointing to studies confirming the health benefits of fiber, has been promoting such products as Kellogg's FiberPlus cereal.
What to do: For healthier breakfasts, stick with low-sugar cereals.
Cereal compares very favorably to other popular breakfast alternatives in terms of overall calories and fat content.