The grass-fed cows that source this ghee come from New Zealand and eat the finest grass. This ghee remains spreadable at room temperature and goes great on toast and roasted veggies.
Few have complained that the ghee arrives as liquid upon shipment.
Tin Star's tasty ghee is easy to cook with, and can entice even the pickiest eaters. It has a slightly nutty flavor and isn't too different from butter, taste-wise.
This brand seems more susceptible to graininess and hardening.
The ghee comes in a vibrant color with a light, creamy flavor. Aside from perking up coffee, this also goes well with sauteed veggies.
The grainy texture may bother some buyers.
The caramel undertones are strong with this ghee. It's fresh, subtle taste is excellent for roasting veggies and for cooking meat.
Unsalted. Flavor won't pack enough punch for some.
Ancient Organic's strong caramel smell will entice you first. Some buyers said this ghee is good enough to eat right out the jar, and close in authenticity to Indian ghee.
A few people reported dairy-like reactions, though the ghee should be casein-free.
We purchase every product we review with our own funds — we never accept anything from product manufacturers.
Though it's only just begun to enjoy global popularity, ghee has been consumed for centuries, most notably in regions of South Asia. Ghee is clarified butter, a substance that rises to the top when heating butter at a high temperature. Ghee has a higher smoke point than many cooking oils and is full of fat-soluble vitamins. Overall, ghee is a healthier butter alternative. Before you purchase ghee, there are some things to consider. Many ghees on the market are organic or come from purely grass-fed cows. Ghee is meant to be solid at room temperatures, but some brands take on a grainy texture too (though this won't matter for cooking). For a twist, some ghees include additional flavors like pink salt or vanilla.
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