Cumin

Cumin is the herb Cuminum cyminum’s dried seed. This plant belongs to the parsley family. It harvest by hand when it reaches a height of 30–50 cm (12–20 in). There are two to three sub-branches on each branch. The plant’s canopy is uniform because all the branches reach the same height. The stem is grey or dark green in colour. Small white or pink flowers are borne in umbels.
There are five to seven umbellets on each umbel.

COFFEE || DRY FOOD || FOOD-OIL || FOOD-GRAINS || LIQUID REFILL || OIL & MASALA || SALT || TEA || VINEGAR

India is the world’s largest cumin producer, accounting for over 70% of global production. Syria (13 percent), Turkey (5%), the United Arab Emirates (3%), and Iran are the other main cumin producers. In the fiscal year 2020-2021, India produced 856,000 tonnes of this seed.

Cumin seed has a distinct flavour and scent that makes it a popular spice. It found in some cheeses, such as Leyden, and in several French traditional breads. Chili powder may contain cumin as an ingredient. It  frequently blend with coriander seeds in a powdered mixture known as dhana jeera in South Asian cooking.

Cumin seeds, use whole or crushed. It gives dishes an earthy, warming, and aromatic flavour, making it a go-to ingredient in stews, soups, and spiced gravies like curry and chilli. It’s also found in a variety of pickles and desserts.

Showing all 7 results

Showing all 7 results