Sorrel has a remarkably bright and even tart flavour. Many people liken its taste to lemons, which makes sense since there is a real note of sourness in there.
Use it as a leafy herb – like parsley, basil or mint – chopping it up to use in marinades and dressings or stirring it into soups or casseroles for a bit of fresh flavour or use it as a green, ripping the tender leaves into salads and stir-fries.
Variety & Origin
Broad Leaved Sorrel – Organic Seed
How to Use – Cook | Infuse | Juice | Raw
Along with being a unique flavor in your dishes, sorrel also provides significant amounts of fiber, very few calories, almost no fat, and a small amount of protein. In terms of vitamins, it is rich in vitamin C and also contains vitamin A, vitamin B-6, iron, magnesium, potassium, and calcium. In terms of beneficial organic compounds, sorrel contains polyphenolic acids, flavonoids, and anthocyanins.