$7.00 – $22.50
Not a true peppercorn, but a dried berry of the Schinus Bush. Popular in French & South American dishes, with pepper-like flavors and sweet, floral overtones. Related to the Cashew, may cause allergic reaction.
You mayalso like...
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.
Stinson Rub$7.50 – $24.00
Named after Northern California’s most popular beach, this blend of herbs & Ancho Chiles complements without overpowering. It delivers herb & berry tones, overlying the earthy Ancho flavor w/minimal bite. Use as dry-rub on steaks, chops, chicken, or full-flavored fish like salmon.
Oregano, Mexican$5.25 – $17.25
A relative of Lemon Verbena. Similar to Mediterranean oregano, though more citrusy with a hint of mild licorice. Use in Latin American dishes and Southwestern cuisine with Chile Peppers, Cumin, and Paprika.
Lemon Verbena$4.50 – $15.00
Use to add lemon flavor to fish, poultry, vegetables, and tea. Also provides a strong lemon flavor when steeped in hot water or added to rice or soup stock. Pairs well w/Lavender & Rosemary. [Lemon Verbena]
Parsley$3.25 – $11.00
Dedicated to the Greek goddess Persephone, parsley was valued for medicinal purposes and folk magic well before it was incorporated into European cuisine in the middle ages. Romans used it as a breath freshener and to prevent intoxication from wine.
Use it as edible garnish or add to stews, soups, sauces, dressings, eggs, potatoes and vegetables. Parsley is said to help prevent halitosis! [Parsley]