This versatile seasoning will add flavour to a variety of dishes. Available in 60g & 200g jars.
This versatile seasoning will add a chilli hit to a variety of dishes. Available in60g & 190g jars.
A versatile all round garlic based seasoning with notes of onion and paprika. Great to add a savoury flavour to any dish.
For a delicious savoury flavour with a hint of pepper, add 1 teaspoon per serve of meat or vegetables.
For a great savoury flavour with less salt* add 1 teaspoon per serve of meat or vegetables.
This versatile seasoning will add flavour to a variety of dishes. Available in 65g & 200g jars.
Cayenne Pepper belongs to the same family as chilli and is the dried ground fruit of a perennial shrub native to the Americas and now grown throughout the world.Use this spice sparingly to add a little heat to any dish.
Tasty with cheese and eggs, quiches, savoury tarts and scones. Use with fish and shellfish.
Cayenne Pepper 100%.
Chilli Flakes are the chopped, diced fruits of a perennial shrub native to the Americas and now grown throughout the world. A popular hot spice with bite.
Chillies Ground are the ground dried fruits of a perennial shrub native to the Americas and now grown throughout the world.
Chinese Five Spice is in many Asian recipes and the sweet tangy profile goes well with pork and duck.
ALLERGEN INFORMATION:May contain sesame seeds.When ingredients containing or derived from "Allergens" are present in a MasterFoods product, they will always appear on the label either in enclosed brackets (in bold print) immediately following the ingredient that contains them. Eg. Thickener (contains wheat), or as part of the ingredient eg Cheese Flavour, Milk Powder.
For more information on product labelling, allergen information and Food Standards Code Australia New Zealand, please visit:www.foodstandards.gov.au/consumerinformation
Cayenne Pepper is generally a blend of chilli powders made to achieve a uniform orange to red colour and consistent heat. Some say it gets its name from Cayenne, the capital of French Guiana however there appears to be no evidence to support this.
Source: Spice Notes by Ian Hemphill © 2000, published by Pan Macmillan Australia