Reddit Reddit reviews JFC International, Seasoning Furikake, 1.7 oz

We found 23 Reddit comments about JFC International, Seasoning Furikake, 1.7 oz. Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

Bonito Flakes
Single Herbs & Spices
Herbs, Spices & Seasonings
Pantry Staples
Grocery & Gourmet Food
JFC International, Seasoning Furikake, 1.7 oz
Use on rice or sushi roll to enhance the flavorMade from sesame seeds and seaweed
Check price on Amazon

23 Reddit comments about JFC International, Seasoning Furikake, 1.7 oz:

u/clarle · 18 pointsr/gainit

I also eat a lot of more bland but healthy meals, and the biggest lifesaver for me recently was adding furikake (Japanese rice seasoning) to my food.

I use Nori Komi Furikake specifically and it makes a lot of bland food a lot better - it's mainly just sesame seeds and seaweed flakes, though there's other versions with different fish flavors.

u/dickschlapperXIV · 14 pointsr/FRC


Rice Eating Meetup on Friday, somewhere in Cobo: Be nice 4 free rice. Y'all better bring some furikake to that meetup bc eating with only soy sauce is kinda boring imo

u/vash137 · 13 pointsr/fitmeals

or look up sushi rice with the vinegar sauce

u/dismantle_repair · 10 pointsr/EatCheapAndHealthy

I found this on amazon, in case you are struggling to find an Asian market.

u/bfg_foo · 7 pointsr/Frugal
  • Bouillon cubes
  • Curry powders
  • Spice mixes
  • Milk, sugar, and cinnamon
  • Flavored diced tomatoes (e.g. "Italian tomatoes" or tomatoes with chiles, etc.)
  • Furikake
  • Saffron - expensive, but a little goes a long way
  • Butter and fresh herbs - parsley, basil, thyme
u/weatherstaff · 7 pointsr/cookingforbeginners
u/ilaughalot37 · 6 pointsr/EatCheapAndHealthy

Thai style omelet: 2 eggs mixed with a slice of lime, a tsp of corn starch, and a splash of fish sauce. I had that with steamed rice sprinkled with this crack and kimchi. It's delicious and my favorite easy go-to meals.

u/indefort · 5 pointsr/AskCulinary

As someone in precisely OP's shoes, I cannot recommend [furikake] ( enough. My local Japanese market has shakers for $2 each, and they turn steamed white rice into a flavorful meal.

u/Agwtis27 · 3 pointsr/1200isplenty

This is exactly what I do every game night! My friend and I will play a video game for almost the entire evening and I'll just make a bunch of snacks instead of us stopping for dinner.

Some of my favorites include:

  • Salt and Vinegar chips with yogurt dip (Greek yogurt, cucumber, green onions, and black pepper). This is my most calorie dense snack, but I can get three chip servings (~54 chips/84g/~half a bag) for 480 calories. If I am going to eat nothing but this for dinner and before bed snack, I'm not to upset. It is game night after all... :D I'm trying to find a crunchy, salt and vinegar alternative, so if anyone has any ideas, let me know please!!!!
  • Popcorn with Furikake and Coconut Oil (a little spray to keep the seaweed and sesame seeds attached to the popcorn). I've also made a mix of coco powder, cinnamon, and Ovaltine to sprinkle on my popcorn when I am craving something sweet.
  • Baby carrots and Trader Joe's crunchy coconut chips. I don't know why, but I love altering each bite. One bite carrot. One bite coconut. One bite carrot. One bite coconut. One bite.... They taste delicious together and the two different types of crunchy textures drives me nuts! Also, altering the two bites will help me from eating too much of the coconut chips, which are more calorie dense than the carrots (coconut 80cal/14g vs. carrots 5cal/15g).
  • Savory Crisps crackers (50cal for 9!) and miscellaneous toppings. Sometimes I like jalapeno mustard (0-10cal) with mixed finely diced raw veggies (peas, carrots, etc.). Other times I like to use avocado, red pepper, and salt (like it shows on the package!). A slice of apple or pear with a low cal cheese is also great! Cracker toppings are the best, because you can get a lot of variety! Variety is amenable to low calorie diets.

    If I am going to snack a lot, I try to focus on sating as many different needs as possible, which is why a crunchy texture is the main focus point of most of my snacks, and then taste.
u/evilyou · 3 pointsr/EatCheapAndHealthy

You're looking for Furikake, rice seasoning. There are several different flavors, I usually get the fish/seaweed flavor, it's pretty good. It goes well on ramen too!

If you have an Asian/international grocery store nearby they'll have a lot more stuff like this.

u/tigasone · 3 pointsr/Cooking

One of my favorite recipes is known as hurricane popcorn.

You can easily make your own at home like this:

Pop your popcorn as you normally would (mircowave or stovetop).

Toss with a mix of melted butter, a little toasted sesame oil, and a little soy sauce.

Then add furikake (Japanese seasoning of crushed seaweed and sesame seeds), and [rice crackers] (

u/majime100 · 2 pointsr/Cooking

Try furikake! It's a dried seasoning that you sprinkle on cooked rice. There are lots of different varieties but here's an example

u/bunz-o-matic · 2 pointsr/tampa

My ex-wife was from Hawaii and made them all the time for me. I stole the recipe before I left her. (GOTEM) Anyways, her recipe was as the same except a few differences.

Exchange teriyaki sauce with soy sauce & sugar. Heat the soy sauce and then add sugar to the desired level. Cook the spam slices in the soy/sugar mixture.

Additionally add Furikake seasoning to the rice cakes or to the rice bowl as desired. See: ""

A good trick to form the musubi is to cut out the bottom of the spam container and use that to shape the cakes

u/girlinboots · 2 pointsr/TrollXChromosomes



Edit: Question: Do you use furikake on your musubi, and if so which flavor? My default is nori komi, but I have a bottle of the wasabi flavor and it's really tasty so I want to try it on the next batch of musubi I make. I haven't used any other flavors before and I'm curious as to how they hold up.

u/MammaJude · 2 pointsr/loseit

Spicy tuna with cucumbers

1 large cucumber

4 oz raw sashimi grade tuna

1 tbsp Sriracha

1 tbsp ponzu sauce

1 tsp sesame oil

Furikake to taste

Peel, de-seed and chop the cucumber. Pour ponzu over cucumbers. Mash up the tuna with the Sriracha and sesame oil. Serve on top of cucumbers, top with Furikake. So delicious.

Calories: 288

Fat: 11g

Cholesterol: 44mg

Sodium: 1105mg

Carbs: 13g

Fiber: 3g

Sugar: 9g

Protein: 31g

Yes, it's high in sodium, but most of the ponzu sauce is left at the end. It's delicious.

u/brisketsammich · 1 pointr/sushi

There is really nothing special here every sushi place does a generic Ahi tower of sorts... Siracha goes in the tuna to the correct color, regular mayo goes into the imitation crab meat(broken into strands) to the correct consistency and desired flavor then just go buy yourself a piece of PVC pipe cut to the desired size and width or you can cut the bottom off of a Styrofoam cup to use as a form. Now just layer into your form the rice on bottom, sprinkle with togarashi , avocado, tuna, and then crab. Dress the plate with eel sauce and wasabi mayo(wasabi powder, lime juice, half mayo and half Japanese mayo) all ingredients will be to taste, consistency, and color; trust your pallet. Lastly plate the form and gently remove the form to reveal the tower. Dress with a sprinkle of black and white sesame mixed and micro greens. That's it. All laid out. If you're going to be doing this with salmon I would recommend first making the salmon into a sort of spicy poke(pronounced pohkay) with sesame and soy(maggi is best)and then follow the plating as usual.

edit: I just saw the orange spicy mayo, that one is siracha, a sprinkle of tagarashi, Korean chili paste, and the garlic chili sauce made by the company that makes cock sauce but it is NOT cock sauce. Mix with half Japanese mayo and half regular. All ingredients again are to YOUR taste and pallet as I have not eaten this dish at that particular restraunt. There is also a spice mix that I missed that goes between the rice and avocado layer that consists of nori, sesame and other spices that I forget... Anyone know what that stuff is called?

edit: found it. This stuff.

u/policiacaro · 1 pointr/personalfinance

I love that 'rice seasoning' they sell at the asian supermarket. My favorite is the seaweed one, I don't like the salmon one too much.

I'll upload a pic in a sec, so OP can see what I'm talking about. I'll eat just rice with that stuff, it's great.

Edit: here it is

Alternatively you can just buy seaweed sheets and canned tuna, and mix it all up.

u/notpowercat · 1 pointr/AskReddit

Sounds tasty!

I got a hold of these asian rice seasoning spices

They are pretty good

u/iwillit · 1 pointr/asianeats

wow this is great! a vegetarian ex girlfriend of mine introduced "furikake" to me and i have been looking for nori komi ever since (without knowing it under that name).

so tonight i found this!

u/Leagle_Egal · 1 pointr/EatCheapAndHealthy


Sprinkle over rice, it's super tasty and low cal. Growing up, my mom used to make rice, dump on a bunch of furikake (usually adding some dried, flavored seaweed as well) and sprinkle some hot water or green tea over top to mix it up and make the seasoning spread out more. Also gives it more of a porridge texture. You can skip the water/tea if you want though.

u/jellywishfish · 0 pointsr/preppers

Most long term bulk storage lists suggest rice. I suppose options for cooking are the one you have prepared and defended.

I was just looking at the list and can not imagine having time to cook with flour every day. I bake edible bread, but I am not a pastry chef. This recipe seems a simpler option to make a sandwich from scratch.

My partner really enjoyed Onigiri when he visited Japan. He bugged me to learn how to make them. You really don't need the Nori, furikake is all you need to make them taste good. I even got a mold to make them faster.

For people who have a stockpile of Spam, try it the Hawaiian way.

Edit : Fixed Links