Rochester, New York – A newly developed gluten-free, low-carb pasta supplement made from lupine beans will soon be launched. Jazz Sanchez created JaziLupini Pasta in his home kitchen during last year’s closing.
“When used in a pasta recipe, JaziLupini looks, cooks and tastes like wheat pasta,” Ms. Sanchez, “I strived to make a product with clean ingredients that people can pronounce and trust.”
The product is gluten, soy and dairy free and can be used in cooking or cooking applications. When she created JaziLupini, Ms. Sanchez experimented with hundreds of variations. It landed in a stable dry paste to reduce waste.
Sanchez believes his pasta is not just something to enjoy keto-free and gluten-free diets, but a gift for all pasta lovers. JaziLupini pasta is also a strong source of protein with more grams of protein per ounce than chicken, steak and salmon.
Goat cheese lasagna
Lupine or lupine beans are considered “the edamame of the Mediterranean.” Related to chickpeas, these legumes were used to feed ancient Egyptian and Roman societies. Today they are still the bar’s snack in the Mediterranean and an emerging superfood in Australia. What makes lupins better than their chickpea and soybean relatives is that they are extremely low in carbohydrates and rich in fiber and protein. It is the ultimate natural alternative protein.
“JaziLupini will be the first keto pasta option on the market that is versatile enough to work in food preparation, heating, cooking and freezing, just like real pasta,” Ms. Sanchez. “It’s also one of the first to use lupine beans as the main ingredient.”
JaziLupini will be launched on the Kickstarter crowdfunding site on August 15th. Ms. Sanchez hopes to raise enough money through pre-orders to market the product. JaziLupini will share updates about your product and launch it on yours Facebook, Instagram, i Twitter pages.
To learn more about the crowdfunding campaign, visit: https://jazilupini.com/launch/
“JaziLupini has had a positive response from online consumers, but we need to expand to meet growing demand,” he said. “We need help from the community to start manufacturing.”