Cream of Tartar
$6.25 – $6.75
While many fruits naturally produce it, the cream of tartar that we usually have in our kitchens is collected from wine casks developed in the form of crystals from fermenting grapes during the production of wine.
A white, acidic, and odorless powder, cream of tartar is used to prevent sugary sweets and syrups from crystallizing, increase the heat tolerance of egg whites, and stabilize whipping cream.
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Dill Weed$4.25 – $14.25
A flavorful complement to foods, dill was also added to magic potions in the Middle Ages to protect homes and people from spells.
The flavor of dill has been described as citrus, fennel, and mint combined, and it’s best when added at the end of cooking to preserve the flavor. Add Dill Weed to salads, soups, fish and shellfish, vegetables and sauces.
Lavender$4.75 – $15.75
The name Lavender, it is speculated, comes from the French “lavandre” and the Latin “lavare,” “to wash,” from its history of usage to freshen garments. Lavender has a pleasantly floral and astringent flavor.
Bright blue flower pleasing to the eye & to the palate. Member of the Mint family, closely related to Rosemary. Used as a sleep-aid, anti-anxiety supplement, and also believed to aid with spasms that cause headaches. No caffeine ~ No aromatic oils. Just pure Lavender.
Vanilla Beans are the seed pods of an orchid plant Native to the constricted Vera Cruz Valley of Mexico, home of the only known natural pollinator for the Vanilla Orchid. Since the flowers must be pollinated within 8-12 hours of opening, vanilla is hand pollinated today in a labor intensive process. First cultivated by the Totonac people, Vanilla was introduced to the Aztecs in the 15th century and to Europeans in the early 16th century.
Rose Petal$4.75 – $11.00
Defining a rose as anything more than as itself was beyond Gertrude Stein, and we will not try to embarrass ourselves in the attempt.
A Rose is a Rose. Roses & other flowers have been used as flavorings for millennia across many cultures. In teas and tisanes, roses have long been considered a cure-all. This history, along with its delicate floral flavor and lovely color, made it particularly popular during the Victorian era.