Maine Coast Sea Vegetables Dulse Flakes - 4 oz. (113g)
Coast Sea Vegetables Dulse Flakes are hand-harvested from remote Gulf
of Maine bays at the peak of nutrition and taste (early summer to early
fall.) All of their Dulse products undergo annual OCIA organic
inspection for handling and harvesting, as well as voluntary testing for
heavy metal, chemical and microbiological contaminants.
Leaf Dulse is soft and chewy, with a distinctive taste and a rich red
color. It doesn't require any soaking or cooking, which makes it a great
snack to be enjoyed right out of the bag. It's a colorful salad
ingredient; is tasty in soups; zesty when fried and boosts the flavor of
any sandwich creation.
Rich in Nutrients
all sea vegetables, Dulse is an excellent source of Iodine. It also
contains a significant amount of protein compared to land vegetables.
It's rich in iron (10% DV/serving) and a good source of some of the
Dulse Available as Whole Leaf, Granules, or Powder
the whole leaf form, Dulse is also available as flakes, granules and
powder. All of their milled Dulse products have the same nutrition as
whole Dulse, at much less cost per ounce. The Dulse for their milled
products grows in well-protected shallow passages and is much easier to
harvest than their whole Dulse. For this reason, it gives higher yields
and is less expensive, which means the savings get passed to you.
Dulse flakes and granules are great sprinkled into salads, grain
dishes, soups, or stir-fries — anywhere you want that distinctive
sea-salty flavor. Dulse flakes are available in 4 oz bags or bulk by the
pound. Dulse Granules are available in bulk and as part of their Sea
Seasonings line — convenient and re-fillable 1.5 oz shaker containers.
Dulse granules are also an ingredient in Sea Salt with Sea Veg and
Triple Blend Flakes.
Wild Harvested Seaweeds from Downeast Maine
Coast Sea Vegetables is located at the very head of Frenchman's Bay.
Their certified organic sea veggies are hand harvested from the rocky,
sparsely populated "Downeast" coastal area between Bar Harbor and
Eastport. The Harvest begins in early April, with snow pack often still
on the ground and the shallow coastal inlets still frozen. The low tides
of October bring them their last dulse — if they're lucky! All plants
are wild and most are certified organic.