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Halva w/ extra Pistachios

Yetkin     350g.
$8.99
Out of stock
Antep's very own Yetkin Helva is offering pistachio rich halva more than 100 years. The company meets all of the quality standards such as ISO 9001, ISO 22000 and has Halal certificate. The item is Gluten Free and has no Glucose syrup as an ingredient.

Pistachio Halva

Cheshni     350g.
$4.99
Halva is any of various dense, sweet, tahini based confections. In global, popular usage it means "desserts" or "sweet", and describes two types of desserts: Flour-based: This type of halva is slightly gelatinous and made from grain flour, typically semolina. The primary ingredients are clarified butter, flour, and sugar. Nut-butter-based: This type of halva is crumbly and usually made from tahini (sesame paste) or other nut butters, such as sunflower seed butter. The primary ingredients are nut butter and sugar. Halva may also be based on various other ingredients, including sunflower seeds, nut varieties, beans, lentils, and vegetables such as carrots, pumpkins, yams and squashes. Halva can be kept at room temperature with little risk of spoilage. However, during hot summer months, it is better kept refrigerated, as it can turn runny after several days.

Cocoa Halva

Cheshni     350g.
$3.99
Halva is any of various dense, sweet, tahini based confections. In global, popular usage it means "desserts" or "sweet", and describes two types of desserts: Flour-based: This type of halva is slightly gelatinous and made from grain flour, typically semolina. The primary ingredients are clarified butter, flour, and sugar. Nut-butter-based: This type of halva is crumbly and usually made from tahini (sesame paste) or other nut butters, such as sunflower seed butter. The primary ingredients are nut butter and sugar. Halva may also be based on various other ingredients, including sunflower seeds, nut varieties, beans, lentils, and vegetables such as carrots, pumpkins, yams and squashes. Halva can be kept at room temperature with little risk of spoilage. However, during hot summer months, it is better kept refrigerated, as it can turn runny after several days.

Wafer Halva

Koska     45g.
$1.19
Out of stock
Very tasty snack which is made from Halva and is shaped and textured very similar to that of a waffle snack. Filled with deliciously rich filling and flattened to perfection. This reminds us of a waffle cone.

Turkish Floss Halva w/ Pistachios (Pismaniye)

Sehrazat     250g.
$5.99
Pismaniye or pishmaniye is a Turkish sweet in fine strands made by blending flour roasted in butter into pulled sugar. It is sometimes garnished with ground pistachio nuts. Although the texture is similar to cotton candy, both method and ingredients are different.

Cocoa Halva

Anatolian Taste     350g.
$3.99

Plain Halva

Anatolian Taste     350g.
$3.99

Home Style Cocoa Halva (Kurek)

Tunas     450g.
$3.99
Halva is any of various dense, sweet, tahini based confections. In global, popular usage it means "desserts" or "sweet", and describes two types of desserts: Flour-based: This type of halva is slightly gelatinous and made from grain flour, typically semolina. The primary ingredients are clarified butter, flour, and sugar. Nut-butter-based: This type of halva is crumbly and usually made from tahini (sesame paste) or other nut butters, such as sunflower seed butter. The primary ingredients are nut butter and sugar.

Plain Halva

Koska     400g.
$5.99
Since 1907 Koska’s origins reach back to a halvah-maker’s shop operated by Hajji Emin Bey in the west Anatolian town of Denizli around the turn of the 20th century. In 1931, Halil Ibrahim Adil Dindar, who was still pursuing the family business, came to Istanbul together with his sons and together they opened a shop of their own in a district of the city known as Koska. In time, the shop’s reputation as a maker of high-quality halvah and other confections grew and the business became known as “Koska Helvacisi” after its location. Transformed into a company, the enterprise flourished and in 1974 it set up a factory in the Topkapi district of Istanbul, where it began producing Turkish delight, nougat, and fruit preserves in addition to its traditional line of halvahs. As the business grew, the brothers Mümtaz and Nevzat Dindar decided to relocate production to a newly constructed modern plant in the Merter district where they continued operating under the name “Koska Helvacisi Merter”. In its new home, Koska continued to expand its range of products while maintaining the high standards of quality for which the Koska name was famous. In 1990, the company began producing tahini (sesame seed paste) in a brand-new completely automated facility. Today, Koska is still a family-run business, cherished over by the third generation of Hajji Emin’s descendants. In late 1998, production was again relocated to a new plant with 15,000 square meters of enclosed space near the Avcilar-Ambarli intersection in Istanbul.

Cocoa Halva

Koska     400g.
$5.99
Since 1907 Koska’s origins reach back to a halvah-maker’s shop operated by Hajji Emin Bey in the west Anatolian town of Denizli around the turn of the 20th century. In 1931, Halil Ibrahim Adil Dindar, who was still pursuing the family business, came to Istanbul together with his sons and together they opened a shop of their own in a district of the city known as Koska. In time, the shop’s reputation as a maker of high-quality halvah and other confections grew and the business became known as “Koska Helvacisi” after its location. Transformed into a company, the enterprise flourished and in 1974 it set up a factory in the Topkapi district of Istanbul, where it began producing Turkish delight, nougat, and fruit preserves in addition to its traditional line of halvahs. As the business grew, the brothers Mümtaz and Nevzat Dindar decided to relocate production to a newly constructed modern plant in the Merter district where they continued operating under the name “Koska Helvacisi Merter”. In its new home, Koska continued to expand its range of products while maintaining the high standards of quality for which the Koska name was famous. In 1990, the company began producing tahini (sesame seed paste) in a brand-new completely automated facility. Today, Koska is still a family-run business, cherished over by the third generation of Hajji Emin’s descendants. In late 1998, production was again relocated to a new plant with 15,000 square meters of enclosed space near the Avcilar-Ambarli intersection in Istanbul.

Halva with Pistachio

Koska     400g.
$8.99
Since 1907, Koska’s origins reach back to a halvah-maker’s shop operated by Hajji Emin Bey in the west Anatolian town of Denizli around the turn of the 20th century. In 1931, Halil Ibrahim Adil Dindar, who was still pursuing the family business, came to Istanbul together with his sons and together they opened a shop of their own in a district of the city known as Koska. In time, the shop’s reputation as a maker of high-quality halvah and other confections grew and the business became known as “Koska Helvacisi” after its location. Transformed into a company, the enterprise flourished and in 1974 it set up a factory in the Topkapi district of Istanbul, where it began producing Turkish delight, nougat, and fruit preserves in addition to its traditional line of halvahs. As the business grew, the brothers Mümtaz and Nevzat Dindar decided to relocate production to a newly constructed modern plant in the Merter district where they continued operating under the name “Koska Helvacisi Merter”. In its new home, Koska continued to expand its range of products while maintaining the high standards of quality for which the Koska name was famous. In 1990, the company began producing tahini (sesame seed paste) in a brand-new completely automated facility. Today, Koska is still a family-run business, cherished over by the third generation of Hajji Emin’s descendants. In late 1998, production was again relocated to a new plant with 15,000 square meters of enclosed space near the Avcilar-Ambarli intersection in Istanbul.

Plain Halva

Koska     700g.
$8.99
Since 1907 Koska’s origins reach back to a halvah-maker’s shop operated by Hajji Emin Bey in the west Anatolian town of Denizli around the turn of the 20th century. In 1931, Halil Ibrahim Adil Dindar, who was still pursuing the family business, came to Istanbul together with his sons and together they opened a shop of their own in a district of the city known as Koska. In time, the shop’s reputation as a maker of high-quality halvah and other confections grew and the business became known as “Koska Helvacisi” after its location. Transformed into a company, the enterprise flourished and in 1974 it set up a factory in the Topkapi district of Istanbul, where it began producing Turkish delight, nougat, and fruit preserves in addition to its traditional line of halvahs. As the business grew, the brothers Mümtaz and Nevzat Dindar decided to relocate production to a newly constructed modern plant in the Merter district where they continued operating under the name “Koska Helvacisi Merter”. In its new home, Koska continued to expand its range of products while maintaining the high standards of quality for which the Koska name was famous. In 1990, the company began producing tahini (sesame seed paste) in a brand-new completely automated facility. Today, Koska is still a family-run business, cherished over by the third generation of Hajji Emin’s descendants. In late 1998, production was again relocated to a new plant with 15,000 square meters of enclosed space near the Avcilar-Ambarli intersection in Istanbul.

Cocoa Halva

Koska     700g.
$8.99
Since 1907 Koska’s origins reach back to a halvah-maker’s shop operated by Hajji Emin Bey in the west Anatolian town of Denizli around the turn of the 20th century. In 1931, Halil Ibrahim Adil Dindar, who was still pursuing the family business, came to Istanbul together with his sons and together they opened a shop of their own in a district of the city known as Koska. In time, the shop’s reputation as a maker of high-quality halvah and other confections grew and the business became known as “Koska Helvacisi” after its location. Transformed into a company, the enterprise flourished and in 1974 it set up a factory in the Topkapi district of Istanbul, where it began producing Turkish delight, nougat, and fruit preserves in addition to its traditional line of halvahs. As the business grew, the brothers Mümtaz and Nevzat Dindar decided to relocate production to a newly constructed modern plant in the Merter district where they continued operating under the name “Koska Helvacisi Merter”. In its new home, Koska continued to expand its range of products while maintaining the high standards of quality for which the Koska name was famous. In 1990, the company began producing tahini (sesame seed paste) in a brand-new completely automated facility. Today, Koska is still a family-run business, cherished over by the third generation of Hajji Emin’s descendants. In late 1998, production was again relocated to a new plant with 15,000 square meters of enclosed space near the Avcilar-Ambarli intersection in Istanbul.

Halva with Pistachio

Koska     700g.
$15.99
Since 1907 Koska’s origins reach back to a halvah-maker’s shop operated by Hajji Emin Bey in the west Anatolian town of Denizli around the turn of the 20th century. In 1931, Halil Ibrahim Adil Dindar, who was still pursuing the family business, came to Istanbul together with his sons and together they opened a shop of their own in a district of the city known as Koska. In time, the shop’s reputation as a maker of high-quality halvah and other confections grew and the business became known as “Koska Helvacisi” after its location. Transformed into a company, the enterprise flourished and in 1974 it set up a factory in the Topkapi district of Istanbul, where it began producing Turkish delight, nougat, and fruit preserves in addition to its traditional line of halvahs. As the business grew, the brothers Mümtaz and Nevzat Dindar decided to relocate production to a newly constructed modern plant in the Merter district where they continued operating under the name “Koska Helvacisi Merter”. In its new home, Koska continued to expand its range of products while maintaining the high standards of quality for which the Koska name was famous. In 1990, the company began producing tahini (sesame seed paste) in a brand-new completely automated facility. Today, Koska is still a family-run business, cherished over by the third generation of Hajji Emin’s descendants. In late 1998, production was again relocated to a new plant with 15,000 square meters of enclosed space near the Avcilar-Ambarli intersection in Istanbul.

Turkish Floss Halva w/ Pistachios (Pismaniye)

Ozcan Pismaniye     250g.
$4.99
Out of stock
Pismaniye (Turkish) or floss halva is a traditional sweet, prepared in Kocaeli, Turkey, made by flossing thin strands of halva into a light confection. Made primarily of wheat flour and sugar, the strands are continuously wrapped into a ball shape and then compressed. The result is a halva with a light consistency, similar to cotton candy.