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    Anise Seed (Whole)

    Anise, Pimpinella anisum, is native to the Mediterranean region and Egypt; it is also cultivated in Europe, Asia India, Mexico, North Africa, and the USSR. Anise exhibits a somewhat of a black licorice flavor and is commonly used in herbal tea, and wide range of culinary dishes that encompass a bit of sweetness and warm spices such as nutmeg, allspice, or nutmeg. Great addition for deserts. Health Benefits: -Relieves bloating & gas. -Aids digestion & relieves cramping. -Relieves menstrual cramping when seeds are steeped into a tea. -Stimulates pancreas -Relieves cough or cold since Anise seed acts as an expectorant thinning mucus in respiratory system. -Induces relaxation for those that have trouble...

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    Anise Star

    Star anise aka (indian anise, chinese star anise, star aniseed, anise star, star anise) has been cultivated since about 2,000 BC in places such as China, Laos, Vietnam, Korea, Japan, Taiwan, Hainan and the Philippines. Star anise exhibits a licorice flavor and essence and is a key ingredient for curries; garam masala; & chinese five spice. Try adding 1 or 2 pods to your favorite soup. Want to cook a whole chicken or roast and have the meat fall off of the bone and yet retain its moisture? Add a few Anise Star pods while simmering. Chewing the pieces of star anise after a meal will also aid digestion and help with...

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    Cardamom Pods

    Cardamom is a member of the ginger family and is known for its unique flavor and aroma, which can be described as floral, citrus and somewhat sweet. Cardamom pairs really well with warm spices such as cinnamon, clove, allspice, & star anise. Cardamom (ground) is great for imparting a warm and sweet flavor and aroma to teas, puddings, sauces, curries, breads and cakes. Cardamom seed is a staple seasoning in Indian and Middle Eastern cuisines, in which it is used to flavor meat, vegetables, fish, rice, chicken, baked goods, coffee and teas. Country of Origin: India or Guatemala. Cardamom grows on the shady jungle floor of tropical rainforests. Also known as: green cardamom, true...

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    Chia Seed

    Chia has a very good ratio of omega-3 oil to omega-6 oil; with 20-30% protein, 35% oil, 25% fiber. Gluten-free and very low-sodium. Contains the important mineral boron, a catalyst for the absorption of calcium. For centuries Chia seeds were the primary staple food of the Aztec, Mayan, and Incans. One spoon of chia seed was put in water and used to supply sustenance for an entire day of hard labor. Origin:...

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    Chili Flakes

    We use chili flakes in a lot of our blends to easily add that bit of heat when necessary. You should too!

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    Cinnamon Sticks – Cassia (Vietnamese)

    Great to flavor your milk, coffee, or tea.  You can use the whole cinnamon stick or you can grate the cinnamon into your food or beverage....

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    Cinnamon Sticks – Ceylon (Sri-Lankan)

    Scientifically speaking, there is only one true cinnamon, which is most commonly called “Ceylon cinnamon,” and comes from the plant Cinnamomum zeylanicum. An alternative scientific name for Ceylon cinnamon is Cinnamomum verum, which simply translates as “true...

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    Cloves have an extremely powerful yet pleasant smell and taste. This is one of those spice where less is more. Use sparingly. Clove is great for flavoring meats, curries, and marinades, as well as complement to fruit such as apples, or...

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    Coriander Seed (Whole)

    Coriander seeds (aka Cilantro) has a lemony & citrusy flavor that heightens the flavor of any dish. Coriander seeds are often used in Garam Masala and Curries because of its unique...

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    Fennel Seeds

    Fennel Seed exhibits a licorice flavor. A little bit goes a long way, and is a great addition to any dish when you want to add that extra bite to your food. Fennel Seed shares similar flavors with Star Anise, and Anise Seed. Fennel Seed is an aromatic and flavorful spice with both culinary and medicinal uses. For example, it is widely known that fennel seed aids digestion and relieves bloating; thus, why you tend to see it by the door at Indian Restaurants. Chewing a few fennel seeds with help relieve that bloated and gaseous...

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    Fenugreek Seeds

    Fenugreek Seeds are used in many Indian and African cuisines. Fenugreek is similar to cumin as far as taste and its uses are endless. Equally important is Fenugreek’s medicinal properties.  For example, making a tea from Fenugreek may help reduce high blood pressure, cholesterol, and may be used by women with lactation...

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    Mustard Seeds (Brown)

    Mustard Seeds are the small round seeds of various mustard plants.  The Brown Mustard Seed aka Indian Mustard Seed has a nutty flavor when cooked in oil.  Brown mustard seed is a popular spice used in making...

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    Mustard Seeds (Yellow)

    The Yellow Mustard Seed is what Mustard is made of.  However, Yellow Mustard Seed is a great spice when making you own salad dressing.  Simply add some olive oil and mustard seed, mix together with a little salt and pepper and impress your guests with this tasty...

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    Nutmeg (whole)

    Nutmeg is known for its sweet distinct flavor.  Nutmeg is found in curries, deserts, and in many spice blends. Nutmeg is best when whole where you grate or grind it.  If you want to add a little sweetness to that savory dish…add a little...

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    Oregano (Mexican)

    It has an aromatic, warm and slightly bitter  taste. Most frequently used together with roasted, fried or grilled vegetables, meat and...

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    Perfect for Potatoes, seafood, white meat, Vegetables and Soup.

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    Sesame Seeds (Black)

    Black sesame seeds have more flavor than the white sesame seeds, in part due to the fact that the black sesame seeds are not hulled, whereas, the white sesame seeds are hulled.  Black sesame seeds are widely used in Far East cuisines.  Impress your friends and try mixing both black & white sesame seeds for you next...

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    Sesame Seeds (White)

    Sesame seeds are used for the rich nutty oil.   You often find sesame seeds on or in breads or hamburger buns.  But, you also can use Sesame Seeds for sprinkling a few on your sushi rolls. We use sesame seeds in our salad dressing, where we combine olive oil, sumac, zataar, and sesame seeds.  Very...

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    Tarragon is best for salad dressings, fishes, vegetables, chicken, and lasagna.  Tarragon is very popular in French...

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