Suma Organic Coriander Seeds 40g

Price: £1.35
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Ingredients

Organic Coriander Seeds ingredients: Coriander Seeds

About Organic Coriander Seeds

The commonest use of coriander seed is in curry powders, where it is the bulkiest constituent, often rough ground in India to give a crunchy texture. The seeds can be likewise used in stews and soups. They blend well with smoked meats and game and feature in traditional English black pudding recipes and Italian mortadella sausage.

Coriander is an ingredient of Garam Masala, pickling spices and pudding spices and is used in cakes, breads and other baked foods. Sugared comfits made from the seeds are a traditional sweetmeat and breath sweetener. Taklia, a popular Arab spice mixture, is coriander and garlic crushed and fried. Coriander with cumin is a common combination and features in falafel and in the Egyptian appetiser dukka, which consists of those spices plus sesame seeds, hazelnuts, salt and pepper, roasted and crushed.

Coriander goes well with orange. It enhances fish dishes and, with other spices, may form a delicious coating rubbed into the food and grilled. Coriander complements chilli and is included in many chilli recipes, such as harissa, the hot North African red pepper sauce. It may be added to cream or cottage cheese.

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Why not try one of our healthy recipes using this product

Raw Vegan Nettle Superfood Pesto Recipe

Summary: Despite their unpleasant sting, the humble wild nettles are actually tasty and very nutritious: they are high in Iron, Calcium, Magnesium, Phosphorous, Zinc, Chromium, B vitamins and trace minerals including Selenium and Manganese ! Plus, they are free and widely available, so the little care required in handling them is totally worth it. In fact, the occasional nettle sting, unpleasant as it can be, is actually a good tonic for the nervous, circulatory and lymphatic systems. Nettles are used intentionally for this purpose in a treatment called uritication. Popular ways to eat nettles include nettle soup, nettle tea and steamed nettles ; in fact you could swap the spinach in any recipe with wild foraged nettles. But long cooking times destroy some of nettles beneficial phytonutrients, so eating raw nettles like in this raw vegan nettle pesto is a bonus. Just handle the leaves carefully while washing and drying them. Thoroughly chopping the nettles in the food processor stops them from stinging. This pesto is delicious served on cucumber or tomato slices for canapés, on toast topped with roasted vegetables, or stirred through grain pasta or courgetti (spaghetti substitute made by processing raw courgettes using a spiraliser or a julienne peeler). These quantities make up quite a big batch, please feel free to halve the recipe if needed. PS: The quality and freshness of your nettles really shine through in this recipe. Use the freshest, greenest, youngest nettle leaves you can find.

Alkalising Dairy Free Egg Free Gluten Free Grain Free No added sugar Plant Based Raw Food Vegan Vegetarian Wheat Free