Eden Condiments make Satisfying Meals

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Well-rounded nourishment is worth the effort. Wellness and strength are improved with traditional EDEN Condiments. Good food condiments add important nutrients and a pleasing taste. They also enhance the appearance of food dishes.

Improved Digestion

Spices and herbs share similar uses with condiments, but condiments are added after food is cooked and prepared. Salt and pepper are added during or after cooking. Vinegar, citrus, salt, fruit relishes, chutneys, sauces, and seasonings are also used as condiments.

Condiments contain or give rise to enzymes, peptides, and organic acids that aid digestion. They help to utilize food more efficiently. Condiments like mustard, vinegar, horseradish, sauerkraut, wasabi, and ginger are especially helpful when eating oily, fatty food. Umeboshi plums, salt, and vinegar can be used to stabilize and preserve prepared food. Shoyu and tamari soy sauces are most commonly used as ingredients in cooking but are also used as condiments. Condiments generally provide valuable antioxidants and other unique, sometimes rare, beneficial nutrients.

Five Tastes

The nutrition and taste intensity of condiments help satisfy cravings. The five tastes – sweet, sour, bitter, salty, and savory tastes need to be taken in a particular balance for each individual. Ancient teachings about the Five Element Theory say the five tastes energize various organs, systems, and energy meridians. Condiments tend to be strong in one or more of the five tastes. Our bodies will tell us if we can listen when we need more of a particular taste: sweet, sour, bitter, etc. Finding a personal balance of the five tastes helps ensure our wellness. Condiments readily provide a missing or craved taste to the dishes we prepare.

EDEN Condiments

Eden Foods declares every ingredient on the label of the foods we sell. This is an extremely rare practice, but that is not what is commonly believed. Reading labels is not as useful as it used to be. Food labeling rules have changed dramatically allowing much to be hidden. Imitation and adulteration define commercially processed food. Nature’s real, authentic taste is what is necessary and precious.

Some of the EDEN Condiments that address nutritional needs and provide benefits:

  • Brown and Yellow Mustard– stoneground Saskatchewan high plains whole organic brown mustard seed is milled and aged with raw organic EDEN Apple Cider Vinegar and EDEN Sea Salt. EDEN Yellow Mustard contains organic turmeric, organic paprika, and organic garlic.

  • Sauerkraut – Plain • Three Onion • and Kimchi Sauerkraut are grown and fermented using the old-world way from hand-harvested organic cabbage, EDEN Sea Salt, non-irradiated organic herbs, spices, and vegetables are in two of these. Just cabbage and salt in the original. Exceptional taste.

  • Gomasio sesame salt – Plain • Black • Black & Tan • Garlic • and Seaweed are all low sodium. Sprinkle it on food to replace table salt. Organic dry roasted whole sesame seed and EDEN Sea Salt.

  • Eden Shake (furikake) – traditional Japanese condiments of roasted tan and black sesame seed, nori sea vegetable flakes, and umeboshi pickled red shiso (beefsteak) leaf. Are an enduring favorite and a good way to enjoy the benefits of sesame, nori, and shiso. Very low sodium.

  • French Celtic & Portuguese Atlantic Sea Salt– are essential condiments and seasoning from environmentally protected salt marshes. Hand harvested. A source of rare trace mineral source.

  • Dulse Flakes – organic, wild, hand-harvested crimson sea vegetable. Sun and sea breeze dried, then cut into small flakes. Big flavor, high nourishment, and very low sodium.

  • Tekka – a rich hacho miso condiment of minced carrot, burdock root, lotus root, and ginger root slowly cooked with sesame oil. Energizing. Low sodium.

  • Shiso Leaf Powder, umeboshi pickled – a tangy sprinkle of red shiso (beefsteak) leaves. Sun-dried and ground to a coarse powder. Eminently versatile. Low sodium.

  • Umeboshi Plums & Umeboshi Paste – ume plums pickled with sea salt and red shiso leaf. Umeboshi Paste is pureed pickled ume plum fruit, put it on corn-on-the-cob for a sensational experience.

  • Wasabi Powder – Japanese horseradish with a fiery flavor. A sushi essential. Adds a zing to salad dressings, dips, and spreads.

  • Bonito Flakes – prepared using 600-year-old methods. Fine dried flakes of small skipjack tuna that impart a pronounced umami taste when used. Crumble and sprinkle on grains and noodles. They are commonly used in traditional ‘dashi’ noodle broth.

  • Vinegar – four traditionally crafted and aged kinds of vinegar • Apple Cider • Red Wine • Brown Rice • and Ume Plum Vinegar. The soothing taste of natural food vinegar.

  • Shoyu and Tamari Soy Sauces • Mirin • and Ponzu Sauce – work wonders in cooking, as a seasoning, and for marinating. Shoyu and Mirin are the right and left hands of Japanese cuisine. Ponzu dipping sauce is a harmony of the five flavors. Verified Non-GMO soybeans and rice.

  • Other notable EDEN Condiments – Natto MisoHot Pepper Sesame OilOlive OilNori Sea VegetableBarley MaltTahiniBlack Sesame Butter • and Pickled Ginger

EDEN Condiments are a rich and complex mixture of herbs and spices, brought together to enhance the taste of food, and for the highly potent concentration of antioxidants and other beneficial nutrients they contain. Make creative, pleasing, and satisfying meals. Pour, sprinkle, dab, drizzle, or spread EDEN Condiments on grain, pasta, salad, vegetables, patties, and sandwiches. Use them to make soups, stews, dressings, marinades, dips, sauces, and homemade pickles. For delicious, free recipes visit edenfoods.com/recipes.

EDEN Condiments are guaranteed to please. Most are kosher pareve. All are Pure & Purifying.

A Principled Natural Food Company

Eden Foods

What principles? Macrobiotic principles have guided Eden Foods since its beginning in 1968. Understanding and appreciation of them have grown over 54 years. Those principles continue here as a test of the validity of ideas, thinking, and evaluation of their likely soundness.

Summing up, distilling these principles into dietary choices leads to a simple conclusion that pure whole grains becoming the majority of one’s diet is the goal. That done, everything else will take care of itself very nicely at all levels; personal, mental, physical, emotional, societal, economic, political, spiritual, environmental, and interpersonal.

Good judgment gradually improves.

The personal transition from American fare to a healthy diet based around whole grain is no simple task but is fundamentally necessary to accomplish freedom, harmony, and intuition. Considerable experience and knowledge about food, its uses, and benefits are available as a help to those pursuing such a transition.