Net Quantity (g/ml):
Drinking Water, Onion, Rice, Pickled Leaves, Vegetable Oil (Sunflower), Extra Virgin Olive Oil, Tomatoes, Sugar, Food Industry Salt (Sea Salt), Currants, Mint, Tomato Paste, Dill, Black Pepper, Acidity Regulator (citric acid) ), cinnamon, allspice.
You can prepare a pleasant dinner by decorating your table with various appetizers. Leaf wrapping is one of the special flavors that can accompany tea tables.
You can enjoy Beypazarı Yaprak Sarma as soon as you open it. Beypazarı Yaprak Sarma is one of the most special cold flavors of traditional Turkish cuisine.
Contains gluten and currants.
Store in a cool and dry environment. After opening, it should be stored in the refrigerator and preferably consumed within 3 days.
Healthy Turkish cuisine
Turkish cuisine is inherently healthy and highly seasonal, with many dishes being built around the multitude of fresh produce available. Fresh fruit and vegetables, eggs, dairy, and meat are produced throughout the country, ensuring highly nutritious and fresh-tasting food. The flavors and spices that go into Turkish foods are not only delicious, but they have antioxidant properties, working to lower cholesterol, eliminate toxins, and boost immunity. Fresh herbs like dill, parsley, and rosemary are often used to flavor dishes, while across the Aegean and other sparsely inhabited regions, wild herbs are sought for their perceived health and medicinal qualities. Spices like red pepper flakes, sumac, and ginger are used to flavor dishes or as homeopathic remedies in their own right.
Olive oil is traditionally used to cook and preserve dishes, providing antioxidants and essential trans fats. Fresh fish and other seafood contribute to a diet high in essential fatty acids. Here are some of the health benefits of Turkish cuisine. Enjoy the traditional Turkish food while in Türkiye, discover unique tastes, and benefit from their wellness properties.
It can be hard to keep up with the latest trends when it comes to oils. A small amount of olive oil is good for a healthy heart, healthy skin, and hair. Turkish food is chiefly cooked and preserved in olive oil, even cakes are made with olive oil instead of butter! Olive oil has been shown to assist in lowering cholesterol, risk of diabetes, stroke, and possibly Alzheimer’s. Turkish food, even when substantial, has a lightness to it that might be attributed to olive oil (amongst other things). It’s delicate flavor leaves the produce to work their magic, making them enticing to the last bite.
The high number of antioxidants in olive oil might explain why Turks have such clear skin and long, luscious hair.
Vegetarian and Vegan
Turkish food has a high concentration of vegetarian and vegan dishes that can be eaten on their own, with rice or grains, or as an accompaniment to meat or fish. In times of celebration, a large crowd will gather together and enjoy lamb, beef, or sometimes fish, cooked very simply over coals or grilled. The vegetable and vegan olive oil dishes, grain salads, meze, and other accompaniments are typically made from fresh, seasonal produce and flavored liberally with fresh herbs. As olive oil has typically been easier to make and store (compared to butter), many dishes are naturally based on olive oil and are, therefore, vegan friendly. (Source: Gogastronomyturkiye)