Dehydrated Tomato, 35g box


  • No colorings, preservatives or added sugars
  • Strong antioxidant
  • Food source of carbohydrates, fiber, vitamin A and C and potassium
Botanical Name: Lycopersicon esculentum

Suggested Use

  • Excellent as a starter, on pizza or in puff pastry
  • Good for including in sauces and soups (see Nutrition section)

Store in a clean, dry, dark and cool place.

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  • Dehydrated tomato slices

Nutritional Information:

  • Food source of vitamins: A and C
  • Food source of minerals: Potassium and Manganese
  • Food source of phytonutrients: Lutein, zeaxanthin, beta and alpha-carotenes (eye health and antioxidants) and Lycopene (antioxidant and anticancer)

Culinary Use:

  • Cooking with dried tomatoes is very trendy because tomatoes can be used in multiple recipes, and they add a different and flavorful touch to dishes. One of the characteristics of dried tomatoes is that they can be used dried or rehydrated by soaking them in water for about an hour.
  • The use of dried tomatoes is very versatile. Appetizers are always a hit: goat cheese, ham, and dried tomatoes are a classic combination. One of the best options for using dried tomatoes is in pasta dishes, both in sauce preparation and by adding small pieces of tomato. Another classic favorite is making tomato sauce.

The wild species of tomato is believed to have originated in the Andes, in the northern and central regions of South America, spreading to Central and North America along with corn during human immigration over 2000 years ago. It arrived in Europe around 1523, but was considered poisonous because of its strong smell, but because of its white, red and yellow fruits, it was planted for ornamental purposes. However, they were always marked “dangerous for use”.

In Europe, the first country to use tomatoes in food was Italy, which considered the new product to be an aphrodisiac. The use of tomatoes in North America is remembered after Independence, but they were regularly eaten by Italian immigrants in New England and French immigrants in New Orleans, who were already making ketchup in 1779. Thomas Jefferson grew tomatoes in his garden in 1781 and they were planted in Philadelphia 8 years later.

Additional information

Weight 0.050 kg


SKU: d382710e25c3-1 Category: