In tcvcnth'cenlury Japan, Buddhist monks advocated eating protein-rich soy because they believed a plant-based diet wu healthier for the spirit. The mis bean bccame so popular throughout Japan that it was known as yama-tio-iimguro, or "tuna of the mountains."
So these days, when you hear nutritionists recommend (he soybean for its health benefits, know that they're not the first. For thousands of years, all around the world, soy has been an integral part of cultures and diets.
Today, it's this same historic soybean that we take, mi* with fruit, and bake to make every SOYJOY *
backed with ^oy. -Hakcd in :rhI'ntory
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