- ROCK MY WORLD Line (exploring exotic flavors around the world)
- Kaffir Lime Cilantro Infused Sea Salt 3.4oz
Kaffir Lime Cilantro Infused Sea Salt 3.4oz
15.95 42.95 $15.95 - $42.95
Enjoy this beautiful cross fusion of kaffir lime leaves and cilantro! It's a unique and distinct flavor which can be added to any dish from chicken, pork, vegetables as well as seafood. Read more about the flavor below.
We offer 2 sizes for this item:
- 3.4oz fully boxed with recipe card & signature spoon
- 16oz jug & signature spoon
Ingredients: Sea Salt, Kaffir Lime Leaves, Cilantro
Let's take a trip to Ubud, Bali together...
Ubud is a town on the Indonesian island of Bali, located among rice paddies and steep ravines in the central foothills. If you’re looking for peace and quiet, then Ubud is the place to be. Owner of the world’s most magnificent, plush green landscapes, visitors become unplugged from their everyday lives by the power of the bold, peaceful beauty of Ubud.
Visitors to Ubud seek rejuvenation for both their body and soul. Fine dining restaurants and spas here will delight and relax the senses. A walk through the lush paddy fields, watching colorful processions of women gracefully balancing piles of fruit offerings on their way to the temple, are lasting impressions.
Balinese Cuisine is one of the most complex cuisines in the world. Using an incredible variety of spices, blended with the fresh vegetables, meat and fish. Overall, this amazing cuisine is influenced from other Indonesian regional cuisines including Chinese and Indian. Rice is almost always consumed as a staple, accompanied with vegetables, meat and seafood. Pork, chicken, fruit, vegetables and seafood are widely utilized, however just like most of Hindus, beef is never or rarely consumed.
Kaffir lime leaves are used regularly in Balinese cuisine. They can be used fresh or dried, and can be stored frozen. Kaffir lime leaves are added to chicken dishes for sheer fragrance. They are also used when steaming snails to decrease the pungent odor while cooking. The juice from the fruit itself, is generally regarded as too acidic to use in food preparation. The juice and rinds are used in traditional medicine in Bali. The fruit's juice is often used in clothing cleansers and hair shampoo.