Camelina Meal or Wild Flax

Rated 5.0 out of 5
3 Ratings



Camelina Meal also known as Wild Flax is High in Nitrogen and has good moisture holding capacity.

Camelina Meal is a perfect alternative for Canola Meal or Flax Seed Meal.

Select your item in the drop down menu above:
2 lbs (10 - 15 Cups) - Small Bag = $12.00 + Free Shipping!
8 lbs (45 - 50 Cups) - Large Bag = $20.00 + Free Shipping!
40 lbs (140 - 150 Cups) (40 lb Bag) = $60.00 + Paid Shipping!

Full Article

Camelina is an ancient oil and food crop that has gained renewed interest for its high n-3 fatty acid content and potential for biodiesel. It is adapted to various climatic conditions, has low nutrient requirements and good resistance to disease and pests.   Camelina oil has an unusual fatty acid composition. Camelina has shown considerable potential in the food, animal feed (camelina seed meal and camelina's crop residue), nutraceutical, paint, dye, cosmetic and biofuel industries. Camelina oil is also used in traditional folk remedy uses to treat stomach ulcers, burns, wounds, eye inflammation, etc...(Rode, 2002). Camelina phytic acid content has been reported to decrease colon cancer risk (Matthäus, 1997).   Camelina is an annual or overwintering herb, 30-60 cm high. The stems are single, usually branched above, glabrous, sometimes with a few simple and branched hairs. The leaves are alternate, sessile, lanceolate, entire or slightly toothed, 28 cm long x 20 mm wide, glabrous or sparsely hairy with primarily forked hairs. The inflorescences are elongated racemes borne on ascending pedicels. The flowers are tetramerous, light yellow or greenish-yellow in colour. The pods are leathery, pear-shaped containing many seeds. The seeds are oblong, brown, deeply grooved, 2-3 mm long (Francis et al., 2009).   The seed yield is in the range 1.5–3.0 t/ha, and the oil content is between 36% and 47% (Przybylski, 2005). One hectare of camelina can yield more than 370 l oil and 1000 kg high-protein oilmeal (Enjalbert et al., 2011). Camelina oil meal is a protein source for animal feeding. It can have as much as 45% protein and only 10-11% fibre (Korsrud et al., 1978)   Camelina has undergone only little research and its full agronomic and breeding potential remains unexplored (Francis et al., 2009). Both winter and spring annual genotypes exist. In northern America, winter annual camelina gives optimal yield when sown from early to mid october (Gesch et al., 2011). In Europe, spring annual camelina yields better when sown during early spring (Alter Agri, 2009).

Common names

Camelina, gold-of-pleasure, false flax, big-seed false flax, large-seeded false flax, Dutch flax, western false flax, wild flax (UK), German sesame, linseed dodder, camelina pilosa [English]; caméline cultivée, caméline de l’Ouest, caméline faux-lin, caméline ciliée, faux-lin, faux-lin de l’Ouest, lin bâtard, petit lin, sésame bâtard, sésame d’Allemagne [French]


Camelina sativa (L.) Crantz [Brassicaceae]


Camelina glabrata (DC.) Fritsch ex N. W. Zinger; Camelina parodii Ibarra & La Porte, Camelina pilosa (DC.) Vassilcz.,  Camelina sativasubsp. pilosa (DC.) N. W. Zinger,  Camelina sativa var. pilo

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Camelina Meal or Wild Flax:

2 lb - Small Bag:

Dimensions: 8.5 x 5 x 3.25

Weight: 2.0 lbs

8 lb - Large Bag:

Dimensions: 12 x 6 x 6

Weight: 8.0 lbs

50 lb Bag:

Dimensions: 24 x 14 x 5.3

Weight: 50.0 lbs

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100% of reviewers would recommend this product to a friend
2 Reviews
Reviewed by cameron s.
Verified Buyer
I recommend this product
Rated 5 out of 5
Review posted

Awesome stuff

I like using this when making barley SST and I use it when making my homemade version of BuildaSoil's Craft Blend. Really high quality!

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Reviewed by Nichole A.
Verified Buyer
I recommend this product
Rated 5 out of 5
Review posted

Great for grapes!

My soil is barren and I've been losing vines every year. I used this along with the craft blend and they are looking like they want to be alive now. And, I've got normal fruit set for the first time ever!

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