Organic Caraway Seeds
Our all-natural Organic Caraway Seeds' flavor profile can add a beautifully complex layer to braises, curries, and even batches of quinoa or rice. The seeds, used whole in cuisines around the world, add distinctive flavors to breads, desserts, and specialty liquors.
The aromatic qualities and unique flavors are licorice-like, similar to fennel and anise, and are harvested from plants indigenous to Western Europe and Eastern Asia.Using at Home
Try sprinkling some on your next loaf of bread, toss some into coleslaw, or use it to season pork chops.
The seed's mouth-watering awesomeness can be experienced by pairing it with traditional dishes such as cabbage, pork, and baked goods.
Traditionally the seeds were often used to add unique layers of flavor to breads of all kinds including desserts, sourdough rye, and pastries.
If you are looking to flex your culinary creativity, try infusing a handful into a bottle of your liquor-of-choice or add some into your next blend of tea for a uniquely delicious symphony of black-licorice flavors.
The spice's powerful fragrance has enabled it to become a popular addition to soaps, perfumes, lotions, and infused alcohols.Health
The healthy nutrients in caraway seeds are associated with being a powerful anti-flatulence as well as boasting a supply of zinc, calcium, iron, and complex B-vitamins.
The seeds also pack a supply of antioxidant poly-phenols and contain a healthy load of dietary fiber.
In earlier times, the health benefits of caraway seeds (associated with traditional Chinese medicine) were claimed as a cure-all for a variety of intestinal and digestive problems.Benefits
Our gluten-free caraway seeds are sourced directly and never experience any chemical treatment to ensure the highest levels of freshness and flavor.
Our all-natural caraway seeds, thought similar to anise or star anise, provide a pungent licorice-like fragrance and mellow-sweetness.
The history of the caraway seed is a bit muddled, due to its similarities to so many other plants and herbs. In the Middle East, for example, it was often misidentified as cumin and in Mediterranean regions it was commonly called fennel.
These mix-ups, from a culinary standpoint, didn't really matter since all the flavors are quite similar. However, it makes the exact usage and historical account of the spices popularity difficult to follow.
The spice has been widely popular in Europe for centuries where it gained particular fame as an addition to cabbage and pork dishes such as sauerkraut and sausage.
*Images are representations only, and may not be a direct reflection of the shipped product
Unless otherwise indicated, products are sold by weight and not by volume. Some products may appear "less full" due to a variety of factors such as the density of the spice, contents settling during shipment, etc.
Our inner safety seals are pressure sealed and it is normal when twisting off the cap that the seal may come off, come loose, and/or tear - so long as none of the contents spill out, the product is safe to consume.