Selected for the discerning baker. Double strength. Professional grade. Madagascar bourbon. Double strength Madagascan vanilla extract is made from 200 beans per gallon, as opposed to the single strength vanilla extract, which is made from 100 beans per gallon. Hench it's name - double
Selected for the discerning baker. Double strength. Professional grade. Madagascar bourbon. Double strength Madagascan vanilla extract is made from 200 beans per gallon, as opposed to the single strength vanilla extract, which is made from 100 beans per gallon. Hench it's name - double strength. Pure vanilla extract has an indefinite shelf life, and actually improves with age. Baker's two fold vanilla means you only need use half of what the recipes call for. This is helpful to bakers who make wedding cake frosting. As it needs to remain as white as possible, less brown extract is better, without compromising the flavor. Great flavor, whiter frosting. In baking, blend the vanilla with the shortening or butter portion of the ingredients. The fat encapsulates the vanilla, preventing it from volatilizing in the baking process. Home Fragrance: It's an old realtor's trick. Put a drop or two of vanilla extract on a lightbulb, turn on the light, and your house will be filled with the appealing scent of baked goods in the oven. Use as Perfume: Try it! Just put a dab of vanilla extract on each wrist. You'll smell delicious, and many people find the scent of vanilla to be very relaxing. Happy days are here again when you bake at home for those you love with H-E-B Baker's Scoop pure vanilla extract. We scoured the world to find the most robust and complex vanilla and selected this two fold Madagascar bourbon variety. This world famous vanilla is characterized by its smooth, well-rounded creamy flavor. You can feel confident that H-E-B Baker's Scoop professional quality baking ingredients will give you the best possible results each and every time. Madagascar Bourbon: The champion of vanilla beans. Two times the strength of ordinary vanilla. Now available. Indubitably True: Vanilla first left Mexico in the early 1500s on ships bound for Spain. It was originally believed only to have value as a perfume. It wasn't until Cortes arrived in 1519 that the Spaniards learned it was also a flavor. Thomas Jefferson is credited with introducing vanilla to the United States in the late 1800s. While serving as Ambassador to King Louis XVI of France, he became familiar with vanilla beans, and brought 200 vanilla beans back with him when he returned to the United States. The entire vanilla cultivation process, from planting to market, can take from five to six years! Vanilla rustling was a major problem in Madagascar for many years. Growers solved this problem by branding the individual beans when they were green, leaving a distinctive tattoo on the bean when they were dried. Made with pride and care for H-E-B.
Always refer to the actual package for the most accurate information