Red onion mustard, a delicacy that is a must for the Christmas ham sandwich, prince sausage, veal jam and, for that matter, the sandwich cake. With its mild onion character, it is a must for all festive settings, such as the Christmas table. Our red onion mustard is made from locally grown red onions that are gently cooked and then mixed with the mustard so you can easily dose it just the way you want to enjoy it. It gives a special spiciness to your cooking! Enjoy our red onion mustard which is spicy, delicious and completely unique! Don't forget to try it the next time you're hosting a Christmas dinner or when it's time for a festive buffet. Red onion mustard - the best flavor for all your food!
Are you looking for a mustard that is a flavorful hit? Meet Red Onion Mustard. A wonderful mustard rich in onion flavor, making it perfect for anything that might need a little (or a lot!) of extra onion flavor. Whether you use it on a sandwich or create a tasty dressing or dip, red onion mustard will elevate your dish. Go ahead and give it a try - your taste buds will thank you!
And best of all: it goes with almost everything, from cheeses and grilled everything to root vegetables and vegetables! Such unique flavors cannot be achieved every time, but I am really satisfied with this flavor and product. It is when you succeed like this that you think you have the best job in the world!
A wonderful mustard made from red onion. Fits well with most things. Super tasty with anything grilled It goes very well with cheeses. Good as an accompaniment to meat, fried potatoes, root vegetables, chicken and vegetables. It is perfect for different types of meat, perfect for grilling, with sausage and sauerkraut or why not try it with a properly aged cheddar.
Goes well with ham, grilled vegetables, charcuterie, chicken, game, lamb, cheese, grilled meat
Mustard is a spice rich in history! It has been used for a long time and, according to some, mustard is the oldest of all spices. In Egypt, for example, the stately pharaohs took mustard seeds to their graves. Then it was the Romans who first ground the mustard seeds and later mixed them with wine or vinegar.
But why is it called mustard? Elof Hellquist, who has written the Swedish etymological dictionary, believes that the word originates from Egypt. Then, with the Greek sinapi and the Latin synapsis, it became mustard in Swedish. In English, where it is called mustard - the word probably comes from the Norman mustarde and the Latin mustum (must, young wine). And very true – the mustard seeds were first ground into a paste and finally must in wine or vinegar. Mustard has also for a long time been used in medicine. Everything from scorpion bites, toothaches and blocked sinuses were cured with mustard. Mustard is also found in folklore. In Germany, mustard seeds were sewn into the wedding dress so that she would be the more dominant and controlling party in the marriage, while in Denmark, the seeds were mixed with ginger to stimulate frigid women. But also in Denmark and India, mustard seeds were sprinkled around the houses to drive away evil spirits. There are many different mustard mixes and the two largest producing countries are Nepal and Canada. These two countries together account for half of world production.
Ingredients: Water, mustard seed, red onion, vinegar*, raw cane sugar*, rapeseed oil*, sea salt, bay leaves
Nutrition declaration 100g: Energy 167 kJ/40 kcal; Fat 6.4 g (saturated fat 0.3 g); Carbohydrates 6 g (sugars 6 g); Protein 4.7g; Salt 0.89 g