Reddit Reddit reviews House - Shichimi Togarashi - Japanese Mixed Chili Pepper 0.63 Oz

We found 15 Reddit comments about House - Shichimi Togarashi - Japanese Mixed Chili Pepper 0.63 Oz. Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

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House - Shichimi Togarashi - Japanese Mixed Chili Pepper 0.63 Oz
Shichimi Togarashi is a spicy powdered assortment of dried chil peppers and other seasoningsIngredients include red chili pepper, orange peel, sesame seeds, Japanese pepper, ginger and seaweedAdd this flavorful seasoning to your noodle soup dishes or any other dish that needs an extra spiceIchimi Togarashi - which contains just red chili pepper flakes, also availableNet Wt. 0.63 Oz.
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15 Reddit comments about House - Shichimi Togarashi - Japanese Mixed Chili Pepper 0.63 Oz:

u/okfineilldoit · 6 pointsr/Austin


From Alamo's website:

Fresh, hot buttered corn with a kick of Japanese spice. Vegetarian.

“Being a movie theater, I really wanted to blend some great Japanese flavors with our most popular snack. I landed on togarashi — a blend of red chili and other spices and common Japanese condiment — as the flavor driver for our ISLE OF DOGS popcorn special. Not only does the popcorn itself get tossed in this flavorful seasoning, but we infuse the butter as well.”

u/mikegrippa · 5 pointsr/52weeksofcooking

Thank you!

I followed-ish this recipe after seeing it on 'Salt, Fat, Acid, Heat' on Netflix.

They were delicious! You can definitely taste the miso. The recipe calls for refrigerating them for 4 hours but in the (Salt) episode they mention that you can do it in less time at room temperature. I did a little over an hour at room temp and in the fridge for an hour.

I live near a great Asian market and was able to pick up Shichimi Togarashi to sprinkle on the eggs. It was my first time using this spice and I'm looking forward to trying it with other dishes.

u/trashed_lion · 5 pointsr/sushi

Assuming your rice game is strong and you're using high quality artificial crab, a few other things to experiment with:

  • sesame oil
  • lemon juice
  • green onion
  • masago
  • mascarpone
  • sriracha
  • shichimi togarashi
  • real crab meat (the stuff that comes in a can works just fine)

    My guess is you're missing the sesame oil. Usually I just make a mixture of real crab (either lump meat from a can or frozen stuff- because i'm lazy) and Kewpie mayo with a little bit of sea salt, masago, and sesame oil. Usually comes out great. Make sure your ingredients are not overly wet, the soggy feel can ruin your perception of the roll regardless of how good it might taste (and the fishy water tastes a bit gross).

    It's easy to make several small batches with slight variations of ingredients, so make a bunch!

    tldr: try adding a small amount of sesame oil. make sure your ingredients aren't wet.
u/ThatSubstitute · 3 pointsr/LifeProTips

Amazon has it for Prime as well. I've never tried it, but it's on the way now.

u/HardwareLust · 3 pointsr/ramen

In case anyone is wondering, Amazon carries the House brand. It's like $5/bottle and worth every single penny. I've taken to putting it on everything from eggs to ramen to pulled pork.

House - Shichimi Togarashi

They also have Sansho peppers and Nanami Togarashi, too.

u/AzusaNakajou · 3 pointsr/ramen

This and lots of it. You should be able to get it at all asian supermarkets.

I like to use white pepper and occasionally some sesame oil for lighter pork/chicken flavored soups. If you can get Shichimi Togarashi, that's probably one of the best spices. It's more commonly sprinkled over udon but it'll work nicely with just about any soup.

u/GoodOmens · 2 pointsr/memphis

I've never had it (or made it) but I've had really good results of other Japanese recipes from these sites. I'm assuming the broth is a dashi base (a fish based cooking broth) with mirin (sweet cooking sake), sake, and soy sauce.

Don't know where you live but any decent asian grocery should have most of those ingredients. For dashi, I usually use a powder instead of making from scratch. Also easy to use to make miso soup, just a cup of dashi broth and a tbs of a good miso, yum. If you make a trip to an Asian grocery, don't forget the Shichimi, really good sprinkled on a udon soup.

u/renegadeangel · 2 pointsr/JapaneseFood

If it had red pepper flakes in it, it's probably shichimi togarashi.

u/chicagogam · 1 pointr/AskCulinary

in a pinch...(no cooking just assembly) cut up cubes of cold tofu, with a sauce of: soy sauce, finely grated daikon radish and sprinkle with togarashi (or red pepper), and green onion. cool and refreshing with a little bite. and if you have some left over you can dump it in your miso soup to make it full of cubes...

u/mofumofuyamamayu · 1 pointr/JapaneseFood

Sorry for late response.

Shichimi pepper called "shichimi togarashi" in Japanese is like this and would be available at any Japanese grocery store. It contains powdered red chili pepper and other six seasonings ("shichimi" can literally be translated to "seven tastes"), would be always on the table in Japan, and especially indispensable to me for oyako-don, katsu-don, udon, tofu dishes like hiyayakko and much more other Japanese dishes!

Though Japanese dishes are generally plain and too plain for you westerners, a sprinkling of shichimi would make them a bit spicy and taste better!

As to how to make a sheet of nori into pieces, dried enough and crispy one would easily crumble by crumpling just like you'd do with a sheet of paper.

u/Beppa · 1 pointr/keto

Brussels sprouts and bacon, for sure. I love slicing them very thin and making sure they get nice and crispy in the bacon fat.

Spiced cauliflower. Chop 1 medium head of cauliflower so that each piece is flat (like a 2d tree) and lay them in a single layer on a sheet pan. No foil necessary, vegetables brown much better without a barrier between them and the pan. Also no need for oil or seasoning here. Roast at 425 for about 15-20 minutes. You want a deep brown color on the bottom of each piece. Right before you remove the pan, mix together 3-4 tbsp olive oil, 1 tsp salt, 1 tsp turmeric, 1tsp curry powder, and pepper to taste in a large bowl. Dump hot cauliflower into the bowl and toss until well coated.

Crispy Asian Broccoli. Same exact method as above, only this time we're swapping seasoning. 2-3 tbsp toasted sesame oil, 1tsp soy sauce, and 1 tsp shichimi togarashi. Sometimes I'll add in some minced garlic and ginger. The heat from the just roasted broccoli takes the astringent edge off of both without actually cooking it.

About once a month we do a sheet pan meal with hot italian sausage, dino or tuscan kale, and harissa. If we've got the carb count I'll add a couple shallots (quartered). Dump 1/2 lb of hot italian sausage chunks, 1/2 bag of kale, and 2 quartered shallots on a sheet pan. In a measuring cup, mix 1/4 cup olive oil, 3tbsp of harissa and 1 tsp kosher sat. Pour over sheet pan. Toss ingredients and pop into a 425f oven for 20 minutes until kale is crispy, sausage is cooked, and shallots are browned on the bottom and melty. For bonus points, top with a fried egg. Without the egg you're looking at 450 kcal, 9g net carb, 39g fat and 16g protein.

u/browntownslc · 0 pointsr/ramen

A shake or two of togarashi would dress up this bowl nicely.