There's a good reason why cumin shows up in practically every cuisine on Earth, why the Greeks employed it in medicine, and why the Egyptians used it in the mummification process. Cumin has a beautiful aroma, is good for you, and enhances the flavor of any dish. (With the possible exception of mummies, of course.)
Many spices were thought to be extremely uncommon and expensive, but cumin was so popular that it spread quickly. By the sixth century, it had spread all the way from Vietnam to England, as well as to some areas of South America and the Caribbean. More importantly, it was inexpensive, making it accessible to every family.
These excellent cumin seeds have all the desired buttery and earthy richness. The oils, fragrances, and flavors of the seed are brought out by lightly toasting it in a dry skillet over medium heat. After that, either use as-is or grind in a spice grinder.
Eastern Indian, Mexican, and Southwestern American cuisines all feature cumin heavily. You can use it to create your own blend of Indian curry powder, or Masala. To season chili or enchiladas, mix with ground Dried Chile Peppers.
Coriander, Hot Chili Powder, Nigella Sativa, Curry Powder, or Cumin.
Cumin has been used for generations to alleviate symptoms ranging from gastrointestinal distress to headaches. Indians have utilized it to cure a wide variety of medical issues, including kidney and bladder stones, eye disorders, and even leprosy.
◉ Promotes Digestion: Because cumin stimulates the production of digestive proteins, it helps digestion go more smoothly. Symptoms of irritable bowel syndrome may also improve.
◉ Is a Rich Source of Iron: There are a lot of people who don't get enough iron in their diets. One teaspoon of cumin has nearly 20% of the daily iron requirement.
◉ May Help with Diabetes: It is unclear what cumin supplements promote improved blood sugar control or how much is necessary.
|Product Name||Cumin Seed.
|Scientific Name||Cuminum cyminum.|
|Country of Origin
|Taste & Aroma
|Shelf Life & Storage
||To store, keep in a cool dry place, and you can await the cumin seed's shelf life for about 2 years with little decay.|
||We urged you that, before consuming spices, herbs, or any kind of natural product you can consult a qualified healthcare practitioner or herbalist.|
|Notice||This product information has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). For educational purposes only.|