Rose Petals Cert. Organic (Rosa damascena; 8.96 lb) 5000 kg (11000 lbs): MS
Premium quality fresh organically grown Bulgarina Rose Petals. FDA certified producer. Certificate of Analysis, and samples, available on request. ‘Click To Enlarge’ the product picture – this is an extra large picture of the actual product. Price includes delivery to your nearest major airport. Product arrives within one week of order placement. We handle all customs and brokerage, and delivery to your door. Pack size: 10 kg poly bags. Please email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 315 245 3000 for wire transfer information, and for the delivery cost from the airport to your door. Rosa damascena, more commonly known as the Damask rose, the Damascus rose, or sometimes as the Rose of Castile, is a rose hybrid, derived from Rosa gallica and Rosa moschata. Further DNA analysis has shown that a third species, Rosa fedtschenkoana, is associated with the Damask rose. The flowers are renowned for their fine fragrance, and are commercially harvested for rose oil (either “rose otto” or “rose absolute”) used in perfumery and to make rose water and “rose concrete”. The flower petals are also sometimes used directly to flavor food or to make tea and are considered safe for human consumption. Damascus roses are used in cooking as a flavouring ingredient or spice. It appears as one of the ingredients in the Moroccan spice mixture known as ras el hanout. Rose water and powdered roses are used in Persian, Indian, and Middle Eastern cooking. Rose water is often sprinkled on many meat dishes, while rose powder is added to sauces. The most popular use, however, is in the flavoring of desserts such as ice cream, jam, Turkish delights, rice pudding, yogurt and etc. Chicken with rose is a popular dish in Persian cuisine. Western cookery today does not make much use of roses or rose water. However, it was a popular ingredient in ancient times and continued to be popular well into the Renaissance. In the west, it was most commonly used in desserts. Many traditional desserts in Europe, however, still make use of roses, such as Marzipan or Turrón. For centuries, the Damascus rose (Rosa damascena) has been considered a symbol of beauty and love. The fragrance of the rose has been captured and preserved in the form of rose water by an ancient method that can be traced back to biblical times in the Middle East, and later to the Indian subcontinent. A Persian scientist, Avicenna, is credited with the invention of the process for extracting rose water from rose petals in the early 11th century.