Packaged


(eg. Coffee, Tea, Cocoa powder)

36,039 products in DB
ImageNameSummaryCategories
Pistachios

Pistachios are in the cashew family. Like cashews, they are not a true nut but seeds of red or yellow plum-like fruit that are removed during processing. They are native to the Middle East from where they spread to the Mediterranean and the rest of the world.

Pistachios-001

Pistachios are in the cashew family. Like cashews, they are not a true nut but seeds of red or yellow plum-like fruit that are removed during processing. They are native to the Middle East from where they spread to the Mediterranean and the rest of the world.

Canned pineapple

cut into slices

Tea

CTC, Iranian tea is a high-quality product that, despite its youth, has won a place of honor on the global tea market

Peanut

Weight of the bag 25 kg, in shell

Canned mango

cut into slices, 24 cans per carton

Fruit coctail

cut into pieces, 24 cans per carton

Canned peaches

cut into halves

Dried pineapple

without spices, cut into rings, soft dried

Dried apple

Weight of the box 10 kg, without spices, type of fruit: chips

Dried banana

Weight of the box 12 kg, without spices, type of fruit: chips

Dried mango

Weight of the box 20 kg, without spices

Tea

Black granulated tea, type A, Weight of the bag 30 kg

Coffee

1 grade

Coffee

1 grade

Almond

Weight of the bag 25 kg, in shell

Macadamia

Weight of the box 5 kg, in shell

Cashew

Weight of the box 5 kg, in shell

Pistachios-002

Pistachios are in the cashew family. Like cashews, they are not a true nut but seeds of red or yellow plum-like fruit that are removed during processing. They are native to the Middle East from where they spread to the Mediterranean and the rest of the world.

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Macadamia Nuts

Macadamia nuts are indigenous to Australia, originally found in the rain forest all along the coast of north-eastern Australia. While the trees had long been known to the aborigines, who called the macadamia kindal kindal, the first tree was propagated from seed by British colonist, Walter Hill, who was the director of the Botany Garden in Brisbane around 1857.