Mornflake: Millers of Mighty Oats since 1675.
At first sight, Oats may seem like a fairly simple ingredient, but they have so much to offer. For example, they contain soluble fibre that can reduce your low-density lipoprotein (LDL), the ‘bad’ Cholesterol. Mornflake has been milling oats in the UK since 1675 are are still just as passionate today about providing you with a great-tasting, great-value breakfast, which contains the finest-quality oats.
Are mornflake oats healthy?
Yes, absolutely! Like all good oats, Mornflake oats are full of protein and essential micronutrients, which keep your muscles, joints & bones strong, as well as help to keep your body healthy.
Whats in the range?
Mornflake have created a range of delicious oat products that show off the mighty grain in all its glory, from the creamiest porridge to the crunchiest Granola.
What are wholegrain cereals?
Wholegrain foods are made from the entire grain rather than just one part of it. Over the centuries, Mornflake has developed certain milling techniques to ensure that the entire grain is optimally milled to produce the very best wholegrain cereals. Research shows that people with optimum Heart Health tend to eat more wholegrain foods, so Mornflake Oats can provide the perfect choice for a healthy lifestyle.
Where is mornflake made?
Mornflake is made in England in the South Cheshire countryside.
Who owns mornflake?
Mornflake is Great Britain’s 4th oldest family-owned company, and having milled organic oats in the UK for over forty years, they were also the first British breakfast cereal manufacturer to be independently audited and certified for the supply of breakfasts containing certified sustainable palm oil. Fifteen generations later, with over 330 years of milling experience behind them, Mornflake are still independently owned and managed by the direct descendants of the original miller, William Lea. They offer over thirty different products, which are all made from the finest quality oats, and are free from genetically modified crops, their products and by-products. It's pretty safe to say that there’s not a lot Mornflake doesn't know about oats!