Hibiscus Flower Cut & Sifted

Hibiscus Flower Cut & Sifted

[ 1463 ]
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per 1/4 Pound
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per Pound
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SAMPLE (4 servings)

Hibiscus flowers only last for one day on the stem, but keep considerably longer when dried and stored properly.

The brightly colored blooms are typically dried for use in making teas and other beverages, including alcoholic cocktails. But don't overlook other culinary possibilities—sprinkle the dried flowers into soups and custards or mix into bread dough before baking.

You can also use bits of dried hibiscus flowers to decorate table settings, homemade cards, gift bags and more.

ALLERGEN: Hibiscus may be intercropped with peanuts. Occasionally, fragments of peanut shells may be present.

kosher certificate information

quick look

information at a glance
approximate cups to one pound5
plant part usedflower
processingcut & sifted

buying & keeping

general guidelines and tips
storage tipsStore in a sealed container in a cool, dark cabinet or pantry.
appearance & aromaFlower petals the color of deep crimson.


try something new
decorativeDecoct for use in soaps, shampoos and other formulations for skin and hair.
culinaryAdd to tea blends, jams, baked goods, soups and salads.
industrialHibiscus is a natural colorant and flavoring agent in the food and beverage industries.

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[ tip: Put hibiscus and passion flower together in tea blends.  ~ from Monterey Bay Spice Company ]

Put hibiscus and passion flower together in tea blends.

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[ ginger root ]
[ tip: Make an infusion of hibiscus and ginger root, then add rum to make a Caribbean-style cocktail.  ~ from Monterey Bay Spice Company ]

Make an infusion of hibiscus and ginger root, then add rum to make a Caribbean-style cocktail.

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flavor profile

organic, cut & sifted
hibiscus flower

Lightly sweet and fruity. Pair with spices, dried fruits and other flowers.

formulas & recipes

organic, cut & sifted
hibiscus flower

coming soon

what else you should know

organic, cut & sifted
hibiscus flower

Hibiscus sabdariffa is a tropical flowering plant in the mallow family. In fact, it is commonly referred to as rose mallow. This species is native to west Africa, where it is known as carcade. However, because it is widely cultivated and used as food in so many parts of the world, the plant is also known by many other names, most notably as roselle, sorrel and Flor de Jamaica.

The vibrantly colored flowers add color to teas, soft drinks and other beverages. For example, in Africa the dried calyx is made into Sudan Tea, and in the Caribbean sorrel tea is combined with beer to produce a popular beverage called Shandy Sorrel.

The dried flowers are also used in cooking. In Australia, Burma, Nigeria and Trinidad, the whole buds are made into jam or jelly. In the Philippines, hibiscus is an ingredient in Polynesian Chicken Stew. In India, hibiscus is used to flavor soups and chicken and fish.

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for educational purposes only

This information has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.
This information is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

please be advised: 
Before making any changes to your diet you should always consult with your doctor,
especially if you are pregnant, nursing or have existing conditions.