Seed Snack, the low calorie/plant-based/gluten-friendly snacks from baked snack pioneer, Pep & Lekker, is reacquainting itself with the UK’s thriving, ‘health-savvy’ snacking fraternity by unveiling new snacking pouches and flavours.
New savoury favours joining the line up are Fennel & Chia Seed, Cumin & Linseed and Rosemary & Hemp. The brand’s first sweet snack, Cacao & Coconut and Apple & Cinnamon, is also being introduced.
Seed Snacks: these Vegan Society approved snacks have made fantastic headway since they made their Ocado debut (Autumn 18): Planet Organic, As Nature Intended and an ever expanding national network of delis, cafes, farm shops and independent health food stores.
According to co-founder, Susan Gafsen: “Whilst overjoyed with the success we’ve enjoyed in our first year of trading in nutritiously empowered snacks, we realised that there was so much more we could do to broaden our appeal yet further.
“We’ve decided to pursue a best-in-class Vs organic ingredient philosophy to create keen, everyday accessible price points.
“We’ve removed sesame seeds so that each and every one of our pouches can puff out their little chests and proudly proclaim themselves to be free from all 14 allergens.
“We’ve added sweet-themed flavours to our seedy snack repertoire so we can appeal to a wider/younger audience (on-the-go nibble, lunchbox extra, tea time treat’) without compromising on our full-bodied flavours and healthy convictions.”
Each member of Seed Snack’s moreish snacking portfolio provides a generous portion of your daily fibre needs whilst actively supporting good gut health. Appealing to vegans, coelaics, flexitarians and fine snacking aficionados, this is a new age nibble that’s been diligently baked, (not fried) using apple puree and chicory root fibre as the essential ‘binding’ agents to minimise the need for any unsavoury high calorie oils.
Each Seed Snack comes in a fully compostable pouch and provides a tasty respite from any of those supposedly better-for-you snacks that stubbornly refuse to move way from deploying unappetising, synthetic ingredients reducing unfeasibly high calorie counts.