Macadamia Mylk 2L
Macadamia Mylk 2L
Macadamia Mylk 2L

Macadamia Mylk 2L

Regular price
$120.00
Sale price
$120.00

Makes 25L of Mylk
1 Year shelf life

Are you still drinking out of cardboard boxes or cow's nipples? Try this life altering, creamy goodness in your smoothies, coffee, cereal, pasta, or even creating your own ice cream: the list is endless!

This instant, eco-friendly mylk is 100% stone ground macadamias with no nasty flavors or preservatives and will fill your body with the essential nutrients it needs so you can live your best everyday.

Just add one tablespoon of Macadamia Mylk to 250mls of filtered drinking water and BLEND, SHAKE in a jar or FROTH in a steamer!


For more ideas and recipes, check out our Vigour and Vitality Recipes page. 

Nutrition Table: Please see bottle images 

Variety: M. integrifolia / M. tetraphylla hybrid

Macadamia is a genus of four species of trees indigenous to Australia, and constituting part of the plant family Proteaceae. They are native to north eastern New South Wales and central and south eastern Queensland. Three species of the genus are commercially important for their fruit, the macadamia nut /ˌmækəˈdmiə/ (or simply macadamia), with a total global production of 160,000 tonnes (180,000 short tons) in 2015. Other names include Queensland nutbush nutmaroochi nutbauple nut, and Hawaii nut. In Australian Aboriginal languages, the fruit is known by names such as bauplegyndljindilli, and boombera.

Nelmac II
A South African M. integrifolia / M. tetraphylla hybrid cultivar, it has a sweet seed, which means it has to be cooked carefully so that the sugars do not caramelise. The sweet seed is usually not fully processed, as it generally does not taste as good, but many people enjoy eating it uncooked. It has an open micropyle (hole in the shell) which may let in mould. The crack-out percentage (ratio of nut meat to whole nut, by weight) is high. Ten-year-old trees average 22 kg (50 lb) per tree. It is a popular variety because of its pollination of 'Beaumont', and the yields are almost comparable. (information from Wikipedia)