Mint water has concentrated mint flavours – much like rose water and orange blossom water. The Middle Eastern ingredient is similar to an extract or essence, with intense and concentrated mint flavourings, making it an exciting addition to a Persian store cupboard for enhancing a mast-o-khiar yoghurt dip, or sweet drinks like a sekanjabin or doogh.
A little drop of the mint water goes a long way – and can also be used to infuse creams and cocktails with lively, fresh mint flavours. Experiment with using the mint water in mint-chocolate possets, a mint chocolate chip ice cream, and also in mint-based cocktails like a julep or mojito.
Ingredients: mint, water
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|Content||Mint water has concentrated mint flavours – much like rose water and orange blossom water. The Middle Eastern ingredient is similar to an extract or essence, with intense and concentrated mint flavourings, making it an exciting addition to a Persian store cupboard for enhancing a mast-o-khiar yoghurt dip, or sweet drinks like a sekanjabin or doogh. A little drop of the mint water goes a long way – and can also be used to infuse creams and cocktails with lively, fresh mint flavours. Experiment with using the mint water in mint-chocolate possets, a mint chocolate chip ice cream, and also in mint-based cocktails like a julep or mojito. Ingredients: mint, water||Dukkah is a savoury Egyptian blend of nuts and spices used to flavour marinades and a wide range of side dishes. The combination of hazelnuts, almonds, cumin and coriander bring rich, aromatic notes to simple meat or grain dishes. Pop a bowl of dukkah on the table when serving bread and oil – it adds an exotic twist on the normal aperitif. Also sprinkle a little over cooked vegetables, add a pinch to meatballs, or rub into lamb or chicken before cooking. Ingredients: Almonds, hazelnuts, coriander seeds, cumin, sesame, salt, pepper. Contains nuts & sesame.||Orange blossom water is a clear liquid with intense, floral-orange aromas. This orange blossom water is made by boiling orange blossom flowers in water, and then capturing and condensing the steam. The orange blossom water is great in syrups, used in basboosa, sponges and baklavas. It can be used to flavour delicate patisseries such as orange blossom and strawberry marshmallow. Start by adding a small amount of the orange blossom water – it is easier to add than take away, and the perfumed aromas are intense. Brand may vary depending on availability. Ingredients: Distilled orange blossom, water||Sabrina Ghayour and Yotam Ottolenghi have introduced you to the flavour of pomegranate molasses, and now it’s time to try it in a whole new way – freeze-dried rocks! The caramel-coloured shards are light and airy, and dissolve on the tongue with an intense hit of sweet-sour pomegranate flavour. Use the freeze-dried pomegranate molasses rocks to add an exciting new dimension to salads and starters. To balance the intensely sweet-sour flavour, use to top rich and oily dishes, or ones full of roasted, nutty flavours. You could even use the rocks on sweet dishes – surprise dinner guests by using them instead of honeycomb to top ice cream! Ingredients: pomegranate molasses, maltodextrin. Once opened, keep tightly sealed in a dry place.||Za’atar or zaatar is a traditional Middle Eastern seasoning made from a combination of aromatic thyme and other spices - including sumac, sesame and salt. Just a pinch of this green thyme blend can transform meat rubs, roast vegetables and feta salads. Za’atar features in many recipes from Sabrina Ghayour, Ottolenghi and more. What is za’atar? Za'atar is the Arabic word for the thyme-like herb used in the spice blend. The transliteration is also spelled zatar and zaatar. As well as being the name of the spice blend, za'atar is also a generic name for a number of related Middle Eastern herbs, including oregano, basil thyme, thyme and savory. Although this thyme is different to the one we're more familiar with in the UK, the best translation is 'green thyme'. Most za’atar blends include sesame seeds, sumac and salt, but ingredients such as fennel, coriander, aniseed, wheat, and olive or sunflower oil may also be used. How do I cook with za’atar? Za’atar is a versatile spice blend – try rubbing into chicken thighs with fresh lemon juice before roasting or stir into cooked beans and chickpeas. You can also infuse extra virgin olive oil with the za’atar – use the resulting herby oil to drizzle over spicy soups or Middle Eastern salads such as tabbouleh or fattoush. Mix the infused oil with more za’atar to make a thick paste and brush over flat breads before baking – this makes a traditional snack called manakish zaatari. The herby, salty and slightly nutty spice blend also makes a great seasoning for popcorn – shake some za’atar over freshly popped corn while it’s still warm and toss to ensure an even coating. Great for parties or when you fancy a snack that’s a little out of the ordinary! Ingredients: Thyme, wheat, sesame, salt, sumac, fennel, coriander, sunflower oil, aniseed. Contains wheat gluten and sesame. May contain traces of mustard, tree nuts, celery, egg, fish, milk. Brand may vary depending on availability.||Za'atar is aromatic blend of herbs and seeds famously used across the Middle East. Za'atar is traditionally eaten as a dip with olive oil and bread or used to season meat, fish or roasted vegetables. Try tossing sliced butternut squash with oil and za'atar, and roast for 40-60 minutes at 180 C. Serve with a spoon of creamy yoghurt. Zaytoun products are fairly traded and sourced from Palestinian farmers, and their za'atar is beautifully aromatic. Ingredients: za'atar-majorana syriaca (55%), sesame, sumac, sea salt, olive oil. This za'atar does not contain wheat and so is gluten free.|
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