Limited Edition Coachella Medjool Date Syrup
Size: 48 oz net weight, squeeze bottle
Ingredients: California Medjool Dates
100% Gluten Free, Vegan
The dates in this syrup were sourced from a 180 acre farm in Thermal, CA, and has a flavor profile a bit different than our original syrup, as it is made with a different date variety from a different part of the world! Just as different types of grapes make different kinds of grape juice (white vs. red for example) and different production methods yield different flavor and texture (think apple juice vs. apple cider) so date syrup can be vary greatly depending on the type of date used, origin and process! If you are a fan of date syrup, or date products in general, we would encourage you to give this try.
You're probably here because you already know ALL about date syrup. That's why you need this 48 oz squeeze, exactly 4 times the size of our original bottle. You got pancakes to cover, yogurt to imbibe in and all kinds of other greatness that needs to be married with it. We gotcha. If you haven't tried it and you're here anyway, read on.
Use date syrup as an alternative sweetener in place of processed sugar or honey. Pour it over waffles or french toast. Dollop on greek yogurt or coconut ice cream. Drizzle over goat cheese and crostini. Use as an alternative to sugar in baking and cooking. Lick it, straight off your fingers. Now you’re talking.
Besides the depth of flavor and character in Date Lady Date Syrup, you will find the added benefit of potassium, magnesium, antioxidants and trace minerals. Perhaps one of the least complicated sweeteners on earth, date syrup is sourced from well, dates. No other ingredients needed. Click here to learn about the nutritional value of date syrup.
History of Date Syrup
Although date syrup has been used for thousands of years on the other side of the world, it is nearly unheard of in the States. Ancient cuneiform manuscripts show mentions of the syrup, showing it as the primary sweetener of that time. In the Bible, mentions of the word “honey” can be translated from the Hebrew to describe a fruit honey, rather than the honey from a bee. Considering the profound quantity of date palms in that area, it is very likely this was indeed referring to honey from the date or, date syrup.