Horseradish Granule: Available
Horseradish Powder: Available
Quantity: 20FCL 7.5t
Wasabi Powder: Available
Mix with Garlic Granule: Ok
Supply Time: The Whole Year
Protuction Time: Winter
Ship Time: 15-20 Work Days
Usage: with Fish and Salad etc.
Trademark: Yummy Food
Transport Package: by Sea or by Air
HS Code: 0712
Horseradish quantity is not very big,and is not our main product as onion and cinnamon,but we produce every winter,so,if you need of it,please order it in Nov or Dec.
We can supply horseradish flakes and powder.we have exported to Russia,Japan,and South Korea.
You also can mix the container with garlic powder garlic granule and other spices if you need.
Horseradish is probably indigenous to temperate Eastern Europe, where its Slavic name chren seemed to Augustin Pyramus de Candolle more primitive than any Western synonym. Horseradish has been cultivated since antiquity. According to Greek mythology, the Delphic Oracle told Apollo that the horseradish was worth its weight in gold.Dioscorideslisted horseradish equally as Persicon sinapi or Sinapi persicum (Diosc. 2.168), which Pliny's Natural History reported as Persicon napy;Cato discusses the plant in his treatises on agriculture, and a mural inPompeii shows the plant. Horseradish is probably the plant mentioned by Pliny the Elder in his Natural History under the name of Amoracia, and recommended by him for its medicinal qualities, and possibly the wild radish, or raphanos agrios of the Greeks. The early Renaissance herbalists Pietro Andrea Mattioli and John Gerard showed it underRaphanus.Though its modern Linnaean genus Armoracia was first applied to it by Heinrich Bernhard Ruppius, in hisFlora Jenensis, 1745, Linnaeus called it Coclearia armoracia.
William Turner mentions horseradish as Red Cole in his "Herbal" (1551-1568), but not as a condiment. In The Herball, or Generall Historie of Plantes (1597), John Gerard describes it under the name of raphanus rusticanus, stating that it occurs wild in several parts of England. After referring to its medicinal uses, he says:
[T]he Horse Radish stamped with a little vinegar put thereto, is commonly used among the Germans for sauce to eat fish with and such like meats as we do mustard.
The word horseradish is attested in English from the 1590s. It combines the word horse (formerly used in a figurative sense to mean strong or coarse) and the word radish.