Fennel Seed




The fennel plant resembles dill, but has a sweet anise flavor. It has been used from ancient times in all its forms--leaf, seed, and root. The ancient Greeks regarded it as a symbol of success. To the Romans it signified flattery. The Anglo-Saxons considered it to be one of the nine sacred herbs. Fennel has long been known as the 'fish' herb.

Add INDIA TREE Whole Fennel Seeds to the water when poaching fish; add crushed fennel seeds to a tomato sauce for pasta containing tuna, olives, and lemon zest; use to flavor delicate soups, e.g., carrot or white bean; mix into ground pork or chicken along with other seasonings to make a savory sausage for pizza or pasta; crush the seeds and add them to a vinagrette for use on a Greek salad made with olives, tomatoes, cucumbers, and feta cheese.
Serving Size 1g
Servings/Container 28/36
    Calories from Fat 0  
Amount Per Serving % Daily Value*
Total Fat g 0%
Saturated Fat 0g 0%
Trans Fat g
Cholesterol 0mg 0%
Sodium 0mg 0%
Vitamin A IU Vitamin C mg
Amount Per Serving % Daily Value*
Total Carbohydrate 0g 0%
Dietary Fiber g 0%
Sugars g
Protein g

Calcium % Iron %
*Percent Daily Values are based on a 2,000
calorie diet. Your daily values may be higher
or lower depending on your calorie needs.
Calories: 2,000 2,500
Total Fat: Less than 65g 80g
Sat Fat Less than 20g 25g
Cholesterol Less than 300mg 300mg
Sodium Less than 2,400mg 2,400mg
Total Carbohydrates 300g 375g
Dietary Fiber 25g 30g
Eggs: No Fish: No Milk: No Peanuts: No
Shellfish: No Soy: No Tree Nuts: No Wheat: No
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