Rose Buds

Total AU$9.90
Quantity: 1
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Total AU$9.90

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About Rose Buds

 

IngredientsRose
Shelf life12 months
AllergensTree Nuts May be Present: Peanuts, Other Nuts, Sesame, Soy, Milk, Egg
Storage ConditionKeep in Cool and Dry Place
FeaturesWhole, Herbal, Loose Leaf, Unsweetened, Low Calorie, No additives, No Sugar, No Chemical, Non-GMO

 

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Often invoking the heart, Natural Moreish dried rose petals are an alluring and delightful addition to potpourri mixes and herbal sachets. Try our all natural Dried Rose Petals in hot or cold beverages, culinary infusions, and home-made soaps, body sprays, floral baths and skincare products.

  Rose flowers, especially buds, contain a high intensity of vitamin C, which by far exceeds the levels in fresh fruits like tomato, orange, and grapefruit. This makes it an exceptional herbal tea to maintain healthy and radiant skin, and to fight off colds and flu more easily. Rose buds have been added to teas and hot beverages for years. They complement all drinks from green to black and even herbal teas like peppermint and rooibos.  

History

Roses are millions of years old; they were used in cooking back in Ancient Roman times. Romans also used these flower buds as confetti at parties, for perfume, and in some pharmaceutical applications. Roses with eight petals were conceived as symbols of rebirth during the Renaissance. Through this time, the rose also became known for war. The War of the Roses happened when York and Lancaster of England went to war, the battle earned this name because the red rose represented Lancaster and York was represented by the white rose. Roses were a luxury item in the 17th century, with some royals in Europe counting rose buds and rose water as authorized tender. Despite this, Europe didn't cultivate roses until the 18th century. Cultivation process introduced to Europe from China, where they had already been growing the plants for quite a while. From Europe, they sailed to America with immigrants coming to the new world.

Tasting notes

Rose buds are usually applied for infusing flavor into foods, but they taste floral and earthy, with a slight sweetness in them. Some people may say the flavor of rose buds is similar to strawberries. They have a light, sweet fruit flavor with a nice, smooth texture in addition to their beauty.
  • Unsweetened, No added sugar
  • All-natural, no added color
 

Nutrition and Health Benefit

Roses are rich in Vitamin A, Vitamin B3, Vitamin C and D. Traces of Vitamin E are also included in combination with calcium, zinc and Iron. Consuming two raw buds of roses with breakfast can help purify blood and keep you happy and fresh throughout the day.
  • You can boil a few rose budswith the tea grains and drink to delight for better immunity and ageless beauty. Rose tea can also help in reducing menstrual cramps and the discomfort associated with PMS.
  • Roses are anti-inflammatory; using a paste of rose buds is very useful in relieving inflammation and pain.
  • Natural aromatic rose buds can clean the body of toxins and make your sweat clear and odorless.
  • Roses also improve the skin and make it seem younger and better looking.
   

Beverage or other food pairing

“Food pairing” is a method for identifying which foods go well together.
  • Rose-infused beverages: 

    Rose buds can add a complex floral taste to juices, lemonades, and iced tea. Add some fresh rose buds to release the flavor, and turn them into a cold, fruity beverage. Rose buds can also be frozen into ice cubes for a gorgeous and delicious punch.
 
  • Rose simple syrup:

    Mix equal parts water and sugar in a pot and bring it to a boil. Stir continuously until the sugar is fully dissolved. Reduce to a simmer and stir in drained or fresh rose buds. Remove the mixture from the heat and let it sheer for about 10 minutes. Strain out the rose buds with an excellent sifter and allow the syrup to chill. Rose simple syrup can be delicious in cocktails, tea, and lemonade.
  • Rose sugar:

    Chop up one-half cup of rose buds and combine them with two cups of sugar. Flow the sugar into a tight tin and store it in a cold, dark location for about one week. Strain the sugar in a sieve into a clean glass jar to separate the petals. A few of them can remain. This floral sugar is excellent for tea or to sprinkle on top of cookies.
  • Rose butter:

    Chop up aromatic rose buds and mix them into softened butter. Press the butter into a ramekin and chill until it’s ready to eat. You can also add finely ground sugar or nut extract for additional sweetness. This delicate butter is perfect served on crackers, biscuits, or fruity muffins.
 
  • Rosewater:

    Rose-infused water provides a great way to combine the flavor of the rose into a whole dish, such as sponge cake, custard, or other baked goods.
   

Serving Suggestions

The rose buds and rosebuds are always appreciated as a food ingredient. They are perfect ingredients for using in culinary. Dried rose buds are used as a topping for foods and sweets, mixed in yogurt, desserts, and tea infusion.  

How Rose buds are Harvested

Rose bushes are typically cultivated in areas with loose, fertile soil. Bushes should have direct sunlight for 6 to 8 hours and may grow up to 3 feet tall. These plants enjoy being watered regularly. They do not like the cold, and they won't last with extended exposure to colder temperatures. There are only two types of edible roses. One is a lesser quality red rose; the other is a very high-quality pink rose that has plenty of flavors and a pleasant fragrance. Rose buds are picked early in the morning while the rosebuds are still partly closed as this helps them keep the most definite flavor.  

Storage

Small and Large Natural Rose Buds will stay at their best for four months. Our buds are very easy to look after – store them at room temperature and out of direct sunlight.

 

Allergy

Allergy is a reaction by your immune system to something that does not trouble other people (an unusual immune response to the proteins found in vegetables and fruit). People who have allergies are usually sensitive to more than one item. Flowers like camellias, lilies, and roses, do not have pollen that is scattered by the wind, and they usually do not affect people with hay fever. However, some highly aromatic flowers that do not provoke allergies can still be an irritant with their strong scents.
SKU: 413

Postage, Returns & Payments

Post withAustralia standard post
Delivery Time5-7 Days
Shipping & DeliveryOur Shipping & Delivery
Payments
Returns PolicyOur Returns Policy
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Rose Buds FAQ

Do you have to rinse the rose buds?

You don’t have to rinse them.

What’s the best month or season that these roses bloom flowers?

The best month of the rose is in May.

Are the roses edible?

Yes, edible roses are a delicious, nutritious and beautiful addition to your edible landscape.

Does it contain sulfites or other preservatives?

They are natural flowers without sulfites or other preservatives.

Do they have a strong smell?

The rose aroma and taste is gentle and smooth and lightly sweet.

High Quality

High Quality

Wide Variety

Wide Variety

Customer Satisfaction

Customer Satisfaction

Human Lifestyle

Human Lifestyle