Where to use fenugreekOur recipe ideas for fenugreek:
• Fenugreek bagels: before baking your bagels sprinkle each bagel with fenugreek seeds (see our recipe below);
• Chicken masala with fenugreek: grind 4 teaspoons of fenugreek in a pestle and mortar with ginger, garlic, mint and coriander then spread over your chicken;
• Squash, parsnip and fenugreek soup: grind 2 teaspoons of fenugreek in a pestle and mortar then add to your soup;
• Vegetable salad with fenugreek: sprinkle 2 teaspoons of fenugreek on your salad before serving;
• Fenugreek herbal tea: leave 2 teaspoons of fenugreek to infuse in boiling water for 30 minutes.
The aromas of fenugreekFenugreek releases supple aromas and a surprising slightly bitter taste with final notes of celeriac.
The botanical properties of fenugreek
An organic seed grown in FranceTrigonella foenumgraecum or fenugreek is part of the Fabaceae family. The name foenum graecum means “ Greek hay” as the plant was used as hay during the Roman Empire. Fenugreek grows about 40 to 60 cm tall and its flowers are yellow. The plant produces pods which contain small edible seeds. Our organic fenugreek is grown in a sustainable farm in the Bourgogne Franche-Comté region in France.
Fenugreek is a Mediterranean plantFenugreek also known as Bird's Foot, or Greek Clover comes from the Mediterranean, the Middle East and Africa. In India and in the Middle East fenugreek is one of the main ingredients used in many spiced dishes like curry or raz-el-hanout. Fenugreek is also used in herbal medicine due to its many healthy virtues.
|Genus and botanical species
|TRACES EVENTUELLES D'ALLERGÈNES
|céleri, sésame, moutarde, fruits à coques.