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Products tagged with 'Ikbal'

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Adana Kebab (8 pc)

Ikbal     1.2lb.
$22.99
Traditional Adana kebabi (colloquially known as Kiyma kebabi) is a long, hand-minced lamb kebab mounted on a wide iron skewer and grilled on an open mangal filled with burning charcoal. The culinary item is named after Adana, the fifth largest city of Turkey and was originally known as the "Kiyma kebabi (lit: minced meat kebab) or Kiyma in Adana-Mersin and the southeastern provinces of Turkey. Adana Kebab is the most popular dining choice in Turkey. Ready to cook. Kept Frozen.

Afyon Style Sucuk

Ikbal     1lb.
$16.99
Afyon sucuk is a fermented and cured sausage made with 100% halal beef and unique traditional spices. It is one of the most common items in the Turkish cuisine, especially for breakfast. Be ready to host your guests from your neighborhood since no one is going to resist this smell. You can serve sucuk alone or with eggs for breakfast. It is also a great topping for your pizza. All you need to do is just slice it and heat it up. For grills, no explanations required!

Beef Soudjouk (sucuk)

Ikbal     10oz.
$9.99
Out of stock
Sucuk consists of ground meat (usually beef with various spices including cumin, sumac, garlic, salt, and red pepper, fed into a sausage casing and allowed to dry for several weeks. It can be more or less spicy; it is fairly salty and has a high fat content. Sucuk should be eaten cooked (when raw, it is very hard and stiff). It is often cut into slices and cooked without additional oil, its own fat being sufficient to fry it. At breakfast, it is used in a way similar to bacon or spam. It is fried in a pan, often with eggs accompanied by a hot cup of sweet black tea. Sucuk also uses a meal material with haricot bean or in pastries at some regions in Turkey. In Bulgaria, raw, sliced sujuk is often served as an appetizer with rakia or other high alcoholic drinks. In Lebanon, cooked sliced sujuk is made into sandwiches with garlic sauce and tomato. It is an essential for Turkish Food culture.

Beef Soudjouk (sucuk)

Ikbal     1lb.
$13.99
Out of stock
Sucuk consists of ground meat (usually beef with various spices including cumin, sumac, garlic, salt, and red pepper, fed into a sausage casing and allowed to dry for several weeks. It can be more or less spicy; it is fairly salty and has a high fat content. Sucuk should be eaten cooked (when raw, it is very hard and stiff). It is often cut into slices and cooked without additional oil, its own fat being sufficient to fry it. At breakfast, it is used in a way similar to bacon or spam. It is fried in a pan, often with eggs accompanied by a hot cup of sweet black tea. Sucuk also uses a meal material with haricot bean or in pastries at some regions in Turkey. In Bulgaria, raw, sliced sujuk is often served as an appetizer with rakia or other high alcoholic drinks. In Lebanon, cooked sliced sujuk is made into sandwiches with garlic sauce and tomato. It is an essential for Turkish Food culture.

Hot Soudjouk (Sucuk)

Ikbal     1lb.
$13.99
Out of stock
Sucuk consists of ground meat (usually beef with various spices including cumin, sumac, garlic, salt, and red pepper, fed into a sausage casing and allowed to dry for several weeks. It can be more or less spicy; it is fairly salty and has a high fat content. Sucuk should be eaten cooked (when raw, it is very hard and stiff). It is often cut into slices and cooked without additional oil, its own fat being sufficient to fry it. At breakfast, it is used in a way similar to bacon or spam. It is fried in a pan, often with eggs accompanied by a hot cup of sweet black tea. Sucuk also uses a meal material with haricot bean or in pastries at some regions in Turkey. In Bulgaria, raw, sliced sujuk is often served as an appetizer with rakia or other high alcoholic drinks. In Lebanon, cooked sliced sujuk is made into sandwiches with garlic sauce and tomato. It is an essential for Turkish Food culture.

Hot Soudjouk (Sucuk)

Ikbal     10oz.
$9.99
Out of stock
Sucuk consists of ground meat (usually beef with various spices including cumin, sumac, garlic, salt, and red pepper, fed into a sausage casing and allowed to dry for several weeks. It can be more or less spicy; it is fairly salty and has a high fat content. Sucuk should be eaten cooked (when raw, it is very hard and stiff). It is often cut into slices and cooked without additional oil, its own fat being sufficient to fry it. At breakfast, it is used in a way similar to bacon or spam. It is fried in a pan, often with eggs accompanied by a hot cup of sweet black tea. Sucuk also uses a meal material with haricot bean or in pastries at some regions in Turkey. In Bulgaria, raw, sliced sujuk is often served as an appetizer with rakia or other high alcoholic drinks. In Lebanon, cooked sliced sujuk is made into sandwiches with garlic sauce and tomato. It is an essential for Turkish Food culture.