Turkish Bagel, Simit, is one of the most popular breakfast items in Turkey. Traditionally, simit is sold fresh by street vendors, who carry the simit in a tray on their head. You can serve it plain, with cheese and tea. Drinking Turkish tea with simit is a strong tradition in Turkish culture. No Additives. No Preservatives. All Natural.
Cane Sugar Cubes. The world demand for sugar is the primary driver of sugarcane agriculture. Cane accounts for 80% of sugar produced; most of the rest is made from sugar beets. Sugarcane predominantly grows in the tropical and subtropical regions (sugar beets grow in colder temperate regions.)
Authentic Turkish recipe "Kol Böreği" Keep Frozen. Net Weight 31.75 Oz. (900g). This is a brand new Nema product made with the finest and most delicious ingredients. Amazingly easy to prepare. Just unpack the wrap, put it on the top rack of the 350F preheated oven for 30 minutes or until the crust is golden brown. Especially your children will fall in love with this product.
Güllaç is a Turkish dessert made with milk, pomegranate and a special kind of pastry. Walnuts, pistachios, almonds and hazelnuts can be used in between the sheets. Since it is so lite and easy to digest, it is consumed especially during Ramadan. The taste is very refreshing and tasty.
Kemal Pasha dessert (Turkish: Kemalpaşa tatlısı) is a dish that is very similar to gulab jamun. It originates from the district of Kemalpaşa, Bursa, in Turkey. Traditionally it is made using a cheese variety that is particular to the region.
The dessert is prepared from a dough of flour, unsalted cheese, semolina, egg, water and baking powder. The dough is formed into small balls that are fried and then boiled in syrup. It can be eaten fresh or dried. In dried form it is often packaged in boxes of 24-50 portions. It is served with cream in winter and with ice cream in summer.
Şekerpare is one of the popular desserts in the Turkish cuisine. Mainly prepared by baking some soft balls of almond based pastry dipped in thick lemon-flavored sugar syrup, şekerpare is pronounced “sheh-ker-pah-reh” in Turkish.