Product Options


Specialty Products

Specialty Products and much more...
Pastries, Cookies, Specialty Products, Souvenir Snacks

Lengua de Gato

<p>Lenguas de gato are Filipino butter cookies. They are made from butter, flours, sugar, eggs, and milk. Their name means &quot;cat&#39;s tongue&quot; in Spanish, after their characteristic oval shape. They are very thin and crunchy</p> <p>A pack of lengua de gato in:</p> <ul> <li>Small</li> <li>Large</li> </ul>

Specialty Products, Souvenir Snacks


<p>A notable variant of barquillo is the Filipino barquiron (also spelled barqueron), which are barquillos filled with polvor&oacute;n and crushed peanuts, cashew nuts, or pili nuts. It originates from the city of Iloilo.[9] Other variants of Philippine barquillos include those flavored with ube, pandan leaves, and carrots, which are bright purple, green, and orange in color, respectively.[10]</p>

Specialty Products

Box of Ginisang Bagoong

<p>Wholesale item, options are</p> <ul> <li>Sweet</li> <li>Spicy</li> <li>Plain</li> </ul> <p>Box of 24 8 oz</p>

Specialty Products

Ginisang Bagoong

<p>Bago&oacute;ng (Tagalog pronunciation: [bɐɡuˈoŋ]; Ilocano: bugguong) is a Philippine condiment partially or completely made of either fermented fish (bago&oacute;ng isd&acirc;) or krill (bago&oacute;ng alam&aacute;ng) with salt. The fermentation process also produces fish sauce known as pat&iacute;s.</p> <p>The preparation of bago&oacute;ng can vary regionally in the Philippines.</p> <p>Bago&oacute;ng made from fish is encompassed by the term bago&oacute;ng isd&acirc; (lit. &quot;fish bagoong&quot;) in Luzon and northern parts of the Visayas. They can be distinguished further by the type of fish they are made of. Those made from anchovies are generally known as bagoong monamon or bagoong dilis and those from bonnetmouths as bagoong terong.</p> <p>In the southern Visayas and Mindanao, fish bagoong made from anchovies is known as guinamos (also spelled ginamos). Larger fermented fish are known as tinabal.</p>

Specialty Products


<p>Monamon is another term for &quot;Bagoong&quot;.</p> <p>Bagoong monamon, bagoong monamon-dilis, or simply bagoong and bugguong munamon in Ilocano, is a common ingredient used in the Philippines and particularly in Northern Ilocano cuisine. It is made by fermenting salted anchovies (&quot;monamon&quot; or &quot;munamon&quot; in Ilocano)[1] which is not designed, nor customarily used for immediate consumption since it is completely raw.</p>

Meat Products, Specialty Products

Native Lechon

<p>Roasted whole pork.</p> <p>Available sizes:</p> <ul> <li>suckling</li> <li>20 kilos</li> <li>25 kilos</li> </ul>