Onion powder from the premium pearl onion. Not from China
Low In Fat and Calories. Using onion powder in your favorite recipes ramps up the flavor without adding a significant amount of fat and calories. Potassium. A teaspoon of onion powder contains 24 mg of potassium, a nutrient that helps to regulate blood pressure.
Finely milled pearl onion powder with a gorgeous sweet onion aroma. Non Chinese
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|Botanical Name||three years|
Every tablespoon of onion powder contains 26 milligrams of calcium, or nearly 3 percent of the required daily intake for adults between 19 and 50 years old.
Onion powder is dehydrated, ground onion that is commonly used as a seasoning. It is a common ingredient in seasoned salt and spice mixes, such as beau monde seasoning. Some varieties are prepared using toasted onion. White, yellow and red onions may be used.
We use Red pearl onions from a small farm in India to make this delicious onion powder.
The total polyphenol content of onions is much higher than many people expect. (Polyphenols are one of the largest categories of phytonutrients in food. This category includes all flavonoids as well as tannins.) The total polyphenol content of onion is not only higher than its fellow allium vegetables, garlic and leeks, but also higher than tomatoes, carrots, and red bell pepper.
In the French diet, only six vegetables (artichoke heart, parsley, Brussels sprouts, shallot, broccoli, and celery) have a higher polyphenol content than onion.
Since the French diet has been of special interest to researchers in terms of disease prevention, onion's strong polyphenol contribution will very likely lead to follow-up studies that pay closer attention to this unique allium vegetable..
Onion powder delivers the real flavor and aroma of onions, has a long shelf life, and of course no dicing or tears necessary!
How to Use
Use onion powder as an aromatic in cooking.
The applicable uses are extensive, but I seem to primarily use Onion Powder as follows: Mixed with other spices and herbs to make a Dry Rub. Added to Soups and Stews. Whisked into Vinaigrettes. Sprinkled on Steak, Pork, or Chicken when grilling/frying/sauteing. Used as a seasoning in Sauces, even marinara.
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