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List Of Brand Name Condiments
This is a list of brand name condiments. A condiment is a supplemental food, such as a sauce, that is added to some foods to impart a particular flavor, enhance its flavor,[1] or in some cultures, to complement the dish. The term originally described pickled or preserved foods, but has shifted meaning over time.[2] Many diverse condiments exist in various countries, regions and cultures. A brand or mark is a name, term, design, symbol, or other feature that distinguishes an organization or product from its rivals in the eyes of the customer. Brands are used in business, marketing, and advertising.Contents1 Brand
Brand
name condiments1.1 Barbecue sauces 1.2 Hot sauces 1.3 Mayonnaise 1.4 Mustards 1.5 Salad dressings2 See also 3 References Brand
Brand
name condiments[edit]ABC bottled sambal sauceA.1
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Hirzel Canning Company & Farms
Hirzel Canning Company & Farms is an Italian food products corporation founded in 1923 by Carl R. Hirzel. The company focus on Dei Fratelli, a tomato sauce brand.[1][2] Dei Fratelli[edit] Carl R. Hirzel was a brewmaster who switched to growing and canning vegetables. Eventually his company started the tomato brand Dei Fratelli. Recently the Dei Fratelli brand expanded to the Truly line which focuses on reclosable tomato and vegetable juices.[3][4] References[edit]^ "The Hirzel Canning Company". Toledo Blade. 2009-12-09. Retrieved 2015-09-17.  ^ Bilyeu, Mary (2015-03-08). "Dei Fratelli joins chili cook-off team". Toledo Blade. Retrieved 2015-09-17.  ^ Jenny Eagle (2013-08-12). "Dei Fratelli: Canned food business 'not going away'". FoodProductionDaily. Retrieved 2015-09-17.  ^ "Dei Fratelli to Debut Tomato and Vegetable Juices in Reclosable Cartons". BevNET.com. 2013-03-11
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Goober (brand)
Goober is a combination of peanut butter and jelly in a single jar. It is sold in US, the UK, Canada, Singapore, and other parts of The Commonwealth
Commonwealth
and is named after a Gullah
Gullah
name for the peanut, guber. Goober was introduced by The J.M. Smucker Company
The J.M. Smucker Company
under the Smucker's brand. About[edit] It consists of alternating vertical stripes of peanut butter and either grape or strawberry flavored jelly, or chocolate. Similar products[edit] A similar product is sold by Kroger
Kroger
under their subsidiary Ralphs brand name as:Yipes! Stripes! under Kroger's Disney Magic Selections label. External links[edit] Smucker's
Smucker's
Goober home pagev t eThe J.M
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Big Twin Sauce
Big Twin Sauce is a condiment featured by the Hardee's and Carl's Jr. restaurant chain. The sauce is comparable in taste to Thousand Island dressing.[1] The sauce is featured in Hardee's Big Hardee sandwich and Carl's Jr. Big Carl. Although the exact composition of the sauce is a trade-secret, its likely ingredients include mayonnaise, eggs, pickles, green onions, salt and pepper and chili sauce.[2] It is comparable to McDonald's own special sauce, first released in 1975.[3] Americans have a longstanding history of being drawn to the flavor combination of Thousand Island dressing on a double cheeseburger.[4] Standard cheeseburger condiments include ketchup, barbecue sauce, mayonnaise, relish, mustard, and also Thousand Island dressing. Many fast food restaurants feature a similar style sauce
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Bisto
Bisto is a well-known brand of traditional British foods in the United Kingdom, most famous for its gravy products.Contents1 History 2 Flavours 3 Advertising 4 Ownership 5 Competition 6 References 7 External linksHistory[edit] The very first Bisto product, in 1908, was a meat-flavoured gravy powder,[1] which rapidly became a bestseller in the UK. It was added to gravies to give a richer taste and aroma. Invented by Messrs Roberts & Patterson, it was named "Bisto" because it "Browns, Seasons and Thickens in One".[2] Bisto Granules, which dissolve in hot water to form a gravy substitute, were introduced in 1979. As of 2005, Bisto Gravy Granules have a British market share in excess of 70%.[3] Most UK grocery outlets stock a Bisto product.[3] Flavours[edit] The famous red packets are the "favourite" flavour, purportedly beef flavour (although it contains no beef)
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Gravy
Gravy
Gravy
is a sauce often made from the juices of meats that run naturally during cooking and thickened with wheat flour or cornstarch for added texture. In the United States, the term can refer to a wider variety of sauces. The gravy may be further colored and flavored with gravy salt (a simple mix of salt and caramel food colouring) or gravy browning (gravy salt dissolved in water) or ready-made cubes and powders can be used as a substitute for natural meat or vegetable extracts. Canned and instant gravies are also available.[1] Gravy
Gravy
is commonly served with roasts, meatloaf, rice,[2] and mashed potatoes.Contents1 Types 2 Cuisines 3 See also 4 ReferencesTypes[edit] Chocolate gravy
Chocolate gravy
is a variety of gravy made with fat, flour, cocoa powder and sometimes a small amount of sugar. Egg gravy is a béchamel sauce that is served over biscuits
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Seasoning
Seasoning
Seasoning
is the process of adding salt, herbs, or spices to food to enhance the flavor.Contents1 General meaning 2 Oil infusion 3 Escoffier3.1 Seasonings 3.2 Condiments4 See also 5 ReferencesGeneral meaning[edit] Seasonings include herbs and spices, which are themselves frequently referred to as "seasonings".[citation needed] However, Larousse Gastronomique states that "to season and to flavour are not the same thing", insisting that seasoning includes a large or small amount of salt being added to a preparation.[1] Salt
Salt
may be used to draw out water, or to magnify a natural flavor of a food making it richer or more delicate, depending on the dish. This type of procedure is akin to curing. For instance, sea salt (a coarser-grained salt) is rubbed into chicken, lamb, and beef to tenderize the meat and improve flavor. Other seasonings like black pepper and basil transfer some of their flavor to the food
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Pickling
Pickling
Pickling
is the process of preserving or expanding the lifespan of food by either anaerobic fermentation in brine or immersion in vinegar. The resulting food is called a pickle, or, to prevent ambiguity, prefaced with the adjective pickled. The pickling procedure will typically affect the food's texture and flavor. In East Asia, vinaigrette (vegetable oil and vinegar) is also used as a pickling medium. Foods that are pickled include meats, fruits, eggs, and vegetables.[1] Another distinguishing characteristic is a pH of 4.6 or lower,[2] which is sufficient to kill most bacteria. Pickling
Pickling
can preserve perishable foods for months. Antimicrobial
Antimicrobial
herbs and spices, such as mustard seed, garlic, cinnamon or cloves, are often added.[3] If the food contains sufficient moisture, a pickling brine may be produced simply by adding dry salt
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Cackalacky Classic Condiment
Cackalacky is a mildly spiced sweet potato-based table condiment from Chapel Hill, North Carolina, U.S. See also[edit]Hot sauceReferences[edit]http://www.bonappetit.com/blogsandforums/blogs/bafoodist/2008/09/americas-foodiest-small-town-p.html (See "Chapel Hill's answer to Tabasco") http://www.foodnetwork.com/food/show_sp/episode/0,1976,FOOD_9994_37278,00.html http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2005/07/29/AR2005072902133_pf.html http://www.lynnseldon.com/article596.html (See "The Un-Ketchup" Excerpted from Our State Magazine) http://www.specialtyfood.com/do/news/ViewSpecialtyFoodNewsArticle?id=20677 http://www.hotsauceblog.com/hotsaucearchives/cackalacky-declared-%e2%80%9cthe-un-hot-sauce%e2%80%9d/ http://www.specialtyfood.com/do/news/ViewSpecialtyFoodNewsArticle?id=20186 http://www.miamisunpost.com/archives/2006/06-29-06/2006Bestof/best_of_dining.htm http://www.bbqblog.com/podcasts/ (See "Cackalacky" Podcast) http://www.ncagr.com/NCproducts/ShowS
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Yeast Extract
Yeast
Yeast
extract is the common name for various forms of processed yeast products made by extracting the cell contents (removing the cell walls); they are used as food additives or flavorings, or as nutrients for bacterial culture media. They are often used to create savory flavors and umami taste sensations, and can be found in a large variety of packaged food including frozen meals, crackers, snack foods, gravy, stock and more
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Paste (food)
A food paste is a semi-liquid colloidal suspension, emulsion, or aggregation used in food preparation or eaten directly as a spread.[1] Pastes are often highly spicy or aromatic, are often prepared well in advance of actual usage, and are often made into a preserve for future use. Common pastes are some fruit preserves, curry pastes, and nut pastes. Purées are food pastes made from already cooked ingredients. Some food pastes are considered to be condiments and are used directly, while others are made into sauces, which are more liquidy than paste. Ketchup
Ketchup
and prepared mustard are pastes that are used both directly as condiments and as ingredients in sauces. Many food pastes are an intermediary stage in the preparation of food. Perhaps the most notable of such intermediary food pastes is dough
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Chef Brown Sauce
Chef Brown Sauce is a brown sauce established by the company “Chef” in the mid-1900s. The sauce was not created until after the brown sauce market had taken a tumble due to the lift in ketchup production restrictions, but the sauce still had success from its branding. While the flavoring of Chef Brown Sauce remains a mystery to the public, the ingredients include; Vinegar, Sugar, Apples, Barley Malt Vinegar, Water, Tomatoes, Modified Maize Starch, Oranges, Salt, Spices, and bColour: Caramel (E150D). The sauce is also gluten free. Chef Brown sauce must be refrigerated immediately after opening and the sauce will typically keep for 8 weeks
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Brown Sauce
Brown sauce
Brown sauce
is a traditional condiment served with food in the United Kingdom and Ireland, normally dark brown in colour. The ingredients include a varying combination of tomatoes, molasses, dates, apples, tamarind, spices, vinegar, and sometimes raisins or anchovies. The taste is either tart or sweet with a peppery taste similar to that of Worcestershire sauce
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Daddies
Daddies is a brand of ketchup and brown sauce in the United Kingdom.[1][2]Contents1 History 2 Marketplace competition 3 See also 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] The brown sauce product, known as Daddies Sauce, was launched in 1904, and the ketchup was launched in 1930. The brand is now owned by the H. J. Heinz Company, having been bought as part of the acquisition of HP Foods from previous owner Groupe Danone in 2005. Production of Daddies has now been moved to Poland. In 1899 Edwin Samson Moore the owner of the Midland Vinegar Company Aston Cross Birmingham made a visit to one of his customers who owed him a debt for vinegar. That man was Frederick Gibson Garton a Nottingham grocer who had a small sauce factory at the rear of his premises. The recently published book HP Sauce My Ancestors Legacy ISBN 978 1 4817 97023 tells the story of how Mr Samson Moore on visiting Mr Garton saw a sauce brewing in the back copper. Mr Garton explained it was his new sauce called HP Sauce
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Datu Puti
Datu Puti is a condiment brand owned by Nutri-Asia, Inc. (formerly known as Southeast Asia Foods, Inc.). Datu Puti was first introduced as a vinegar product in 1975 by Hernan Reyes. Eventually, soy sauce and fish sauce under the Datu Puti brand were introduced in the 1990s.[1] An oyster sauce product was also introduced.[2] Branding[edit] Datu Puti is a combination of the surname of Reyes' mother (Dátu), and the Filipino translation of the color white ("puti"), which is a primary color of the traditional palm or sukang paombong. The logo used for the brand features the image of a datu.[1] The Mukhasim (a portmanteau of Filipino words mukha; lit. face, and asim; lit. sour) marketing campaign was instrumental to the brand's recognition
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Farmer's Daughter (preserves)
Farmer's Daughter is a small batch jam, jelly, preserve, pickle, and chutney business started by April McGreger in Hillsborough, North Carolina.[1] She sources ingredients from local farmers and has her own garden. She uses foraged honeysuckle, Arkansas Black apples, peaches from Sandhills (Carolina), blueberries, strawberries, ginger, vanilla, and lemon verbena. Products include pepper jelly (apple jelly with serrano peppers). McGregor's family grows sweet potatoes in Mississippi. She worked in restaurants including Lantern in Chapel Hill, North Carolina. In 2005 she made blueberry jam as a party favor and by 2007 was jarring in earnest. Farmer's Daughter products are sold at market booths in Carrboro, North Carolina and Durham, North Carolina, served at restaurants such as Crook's Corner in Chapel Hill (where the sweet potato habanero hot sauce is used in the cantaloupe soup) and at Panciuto in Hillsborough (where jams and preserves are part of the meat and cheese boards)
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