Ingredients: 1 lb Ground Beef 1 1/2 tbsp Marrakesh Sitar Moroccan Blend 1 tbsp Spice Tribe California Dried Garlic 1 tbsp Spice Tribe California Dried Onion 1 bunch of Parsley,...
Marrakesh Sitar Moroccan Blend
Ras El Hanout Blend
Marrakesh Sitar is a Moroccan Ras el Hanout blend, translating to “top shelf” in Arabic. Aromatic, floral and sweet, this blend is inspired by the generous Moroccan hospitality of sharing a meal and song.
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Glass Jar Net Weight: 1.9oz
No Additives, GMOs, Or Fillers, No Salt
Inspired by Marrakesh, Morocco
Once while wandering a medina in Marrakesh with my dad, a friendly stranger beckoned us down long flight of stairs to the bottom of a hammam, where he stoked the fires that heat the community bath. Buried under the ashes was a clay tangia, and we spent an indulgent afternoon sharing its braised lamb and apricots, fragrant with ras el hanout. While the foundation and philosophy of this signature North African seasoning is warmth and welcome—usually represented in cardamom, cumin, clove and cinnamon—each family makes its own enhancements. Our version includes rose petals—this delicate floral note is the reason, he says, his food “tastes like love.” I use the blend as a dry rub for rack of lamb or grilled chicken skewers—the flavors always conjure that Moroccan memory, and the shimmery sound of a welcoming stranger strumming a sitar in the background.
Tips for Success
- Clumping is normal as we don’t use anti caking agents or salt. If clumping occurs simply break apart with your hands before seasoning..
- Try not to pour spices out of the jar over a steaming pot or pan as the steam can get in the jar and cause further clumping..
- For maximum flavor make sure to use with salt.
- Ground spices can burn quickly so make sure to use oil to help distribute the heat more evenly when making a rub..
How do you use this blend?
Here are just a few ideas: Roasted sweet potatoes, Moroccan and Middle Eastern food, chicken, beef, lamb, seafood, try it on popcorn, use it like a curry powder or in fried chicken, soups and stews, tomato sauce.
Where does the name come from?
This blend was inspired by a very generous man I met in Marrakesh, Morocco. He shared his lamb tangia with us while he played his sitar (a stringed instrument). This blend brings me back to the aroma of this meal.
What’s in it?
This blend is salt free and made of non gmo spices. No additives or fillers. Ingredients: Ginger, Coriander, Honey, Turmeric, Cinnamon Cassia, Paprika, Rosebud, Cumin, Orange Peel, Allspice, Green Cardamom
Serving Size: 4-6 Ingredients 2 lb Chicken thighs (boneless and skinless) 2 tbsp Marrakesh Sitar Moroccan Blend 1 tsp Pink Peruvian Salt or 2 tsp of kosher salt or to...Chef Trent Blodgett
Here is the ultimate high-quality popcorn guide, incredibly immaculate flavors as simple as place, pop, and season! With a top-shelf aromatic seasoning that adds a sweet floral profile, this popcorn...Chef Trent Blodgett
I’m so excited to share this recipe with you! It’s so easy to put together and can be ready on the table in under 30 minutes for family dinner. Steamed...Chef Patricio Duffoo
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- AHAleks H.Verified BuyerI recommend this productCooking Skills IntermediateFavorite things about the spice? Great Flavor, Tastes FreshWhich cuisines did you use your spice in mostly? Middle EasternRated 5 out of 5 stars10 seconds agoYou need to get it
So good and I’m not a ginger or turmeric fan. Somehow all the spices blend/work well together that you can’t single out just one spice. Rich and savory with a little bit of heat. I add it to my jasmine riceWas this helpful?
- KKKaren K.Verified BuyerI recommend this productCooking Skills IntermediateFavorite things about the spice? Great Flavor, VersatileWhich cuisines did you use your spice in mostly? Mediterranean, African, Caribbean, North American, Middle EasternRated 5 out of 5 stars5 months agoLove the flavor
I love to use this on chicken and lamb or goat dishes. Also veggie casserole / stew dishes, especially eggplant based ones.Was this helpful?
- MWMarie W.Verified BuyerI recommend this productCooking Skills BeginnerWhich cuisines did you use your spice in mostly? North AmericanRated 3 out of 5 stars5 months agoso so
thought it was okWas this helpful?
- MHMelanie H.Verified BuyerI recommend this productRated 5 out of 5 stars1 year agoDelicious
Great experience using this wonderful spice mixWas this helpful?
- CHCheri H.Verified BuyerI recommend this productRated 5 out of 5 stars1 year agoVery tasty!
I use this a lot on roast vegetables. It just adds a little zing to the veg!Was this helpful?
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