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Discover Terre Exotique Coriander

An aromatic herb long known to mankind, coriander adds a citrusy note to fish and creamy sauces. Whether roasted, whole, or crushed, it allows for endless exploration!

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How to Incorporate Coriander into Your Cooking?

Be careful not to overheat the seeds during preparation to avoid making them too herbaceous. Crushed or ground, they pair well with fennel gratin, oriental cuisine, langoustine stir-fry, or a cake with mild spices.

A Few Recipe Ideas for Cooking with Coriander

  • - Coriander and Avocado Salad: Mix diced avocados and tomatoes, red onion, lime juice, chopped fresh coriander, salt, and pepper;
  • - Coriander Vegetable Curry: Sauté seasonal vegetables in a homemade curry sauce, then add chopped coriander just before serving;
  • - Thai Salad: Toss rice noodles with crunchy vegetables, then add cooked shrimp or grilled chicken. Season with a dressing made from soy sauce, lime juice, honey, and coriander;
  • - Fish Ceviche: Marinate pieces of white fish in lime juice with red onions, chili peppers, coriander, and salt. Serve with avocado slices and tortillas for a light and refreshing meal;
  • - Coriander and Lime Marinated Chicken: Prepare a marinade with olive oil, lime juice, garlic, salt, pepper, and coriander. Marinate the chicken pieces and then bake;
  • - Banana and Coriander Smoothie: Blend frozen bananas with almond milk, coriander, and a little honey for sweetness.

The Aromas of Coriander

These coriander seeds have fresh citrus notes reminiscent of tangerine juice. In the mouth, these seeds have a smooth attack and delicate flavors of lime and camphor.

Coriander, an Aromatic Plant with Myriad Flavors

Coriander, also known as Arab parsley, is an herbaceous plant belonging to the Apiaceae family, which also includes parsley, celery, and carrot. This annual plant is native to southern Europe and northern Africa, but it is now widely cultivated worldwide for its aromatic leaves and seeds used in cooking. Coriander is characterized by its delicately cut leaves, similar to those of parsley, and its small white or pink flowers that appear in umbels. Coriander seeds, which are often used as a spice, have a distinctive lemony aroma, while fresh leaves have a fresh, herbaceous flavor with citrus notes. Coriander thrives best in temperate climates and requires well-drained, sunny soil to thrive.

Coriander, One of the Oldest Spices!

Coriander originated in the eastern Mediterranean and was introduced to North Africa, Central Europe, Asia, and South America. It is one of the oldest spices, mentioned in ancient Sanskrit texts, the Old Testament, and the Ebers Papyrus (1550 BC). It has been known in China for over 2000 years. The Hebrews flavored their bread cakes with crushed coriander seeds. The Romans and Greeks used it to flavor their wines. Its use dates back to ancient times. It was introduced to Central Europe and England during the Roman presence.

More Information
More Information
Allergen Traces possibles de MOUTARDE / possible traces of MUSTARD
Native country ESPAGNE
Genus and botanical species Coriandrum sativum
Ingredients Coriandrum sativum
TRACES EVENTUELLES D'ALLERGÈNES céleri, sésame, moutarde, fruits à coques.

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