Discover Green Caviar
also known as Sea Grapes, Umibudo or Seaweed Pearls
We deliver worldwide through Deutsche Post DHL (registered priority airmail)
The sea grapes seem to almost explode in the mouth releasing a unique flavor of the sea!
Each bag ordered contains 100g/3.5oz dehydrated Umibudo algae which yields about 500g/1 pound of fresh sea grapes once soaked.
This kind of seaweed can reach up to 5 meters in length but only the extremities including the so called “sea grapes” are consumed.
Here in Okinawa, Japan we harvest our sea grapes where they have been enjoyed for eons. Sea grapes are usually eaten raw with vinegar, as a snack or in a salad. You can enjoy them raw with soy sauce or rice vinegar mixed with mustard.
In search of other secrets of nature, we have found in Japan: Green caviar! Sea water plants with the highest nutrient density from the genus of Caulerpa Lentillifera algae, a natural seaweed – algae, which is cultivated, cultivated and processed in Japan.
Due to their exceptional surface, these aquatic plants can absorb valuable nutrients such as amino acids, mineral salts, trace elements, vitamins, polyphenols and flavonoids from the seawater and – in comparison to terrestrial plants – store up to 1000 times higher concentration.
In Japan, this algae is a delicacy and makes for a fantastic decoration. The sea pearls/sea grapes are eaten fresh, dressed as a salad or simply as a snack in between. They slightly taste like seaweed and have a consistency like real caviar, a crisp freshness kick when eating the natural sea grapes is guaranteed.
Before serving, lightly wash the sea grapes to remove the sea water and soak them for a couple of minutes in water at room temperature. Sea Grapes are eaten raw and can be served in a variety of ways. A popular idea is to dip them in soy sauce and wasabi as you would do with sushi. It can also be added to the top of a salad, making it an exotic dish.
Placing your sea grapes in fresh ice water for a couple of minutes will make them even more crunchy without any “fishy” smell, a very refreshing snack unlike the “nori” seaweed you might know from sushi. Take the now crunchy green sea grapes out after a couple of minutes and enjoy!
How do you prepare green caviar sea grapes?
Step 1: Take the sea grapes out of bag, then put them in clean water for around 5 minutes. Your sea grapes will start to soak in the water, refreshing themselves basically and expanding in size 5-fold. Rinse your sea grapes in clean, cold water twice, each time for 5 minutes.
Step 2: Directly eat sea grapes with sauces you love. They go very well on their own with soy sauce, lemon juice, wasabi, mayonnaise, chili or with cold salads or when used in cooked dishes.
Recommended as crunchy salad booster, snack, appetizer, canapé, antipasti, entree, hors d’oeuvre or a decorative sideboard.
Basically unknow outside of Japan sea grapes make an awesome addition to any salad!
100% dehydrated green sea grapes, containing natural sea salt within the grapes.
Rich in minerals such as: Iodine, iron, calcium, magnesium, sodium, potassium, zinc, copper and Vitamin A and C. Sea algae prevent iron deficiency with regular nutritional integration, especially if fish and meat are not on your diet plan.
In addition to iodine and a wealth of important minerals and trace elements, the positive, anti-diabetic and blood pressure normalizing effect of green caviar has also been discovered (see https://drhealthbenefits.com/food-bevarages/vegetables/health-benefits-sea-grape)
Cleanses, beautifies and protects the body by strengthening the immune system’s natural resistance to disease while harmonizing blood pressure and overall vitality.
Storage & Shelf Life:
The green dehydrated caviar can be stored in its outer packaging in the refrigerator at room temperature (max 23°C/74°F) in a cool, clean, dark place away from direct sunlight for up to twelve months.
While fresh sea grapes have a shelf life of only 7-10 days our dehydrated sea grapes last 12 months when properly stored at room temperature/refrigerated.
Recommendation: Once you receive your sea grapes order from us simply put the aluminum doypack which contains your “green caviar” into the fridge and enjoy as you wish.
Green Sea Grapes (scientific name: Caulerpa Lentillifera) are a high quality seafood product form Okinawa, Japan. It is a native product grown, cultivated and processed organically in Japan (there’s only natural sea grapes and a hint of sea salt in them). Sea Grapes is an all-natural seafood product which can effectively enrich your health, making a great addition in any salad.
How do we produce green caviar?
The green caviar is collected freshly in Okinawa, Japan, then dehydrated and sealed in 100g/3.5oz packs made out of high quality aluminium to allow for a maximum of shelf storage life. The sea grapes will multiply in front of your eyes once washed and soaked in cold, clean water. They will then regain their original consistency, shape and size. Now they are crisp-fresh for consumption.
Dehydrated sea grapes will look like this once they reach you from our warehouse in Germany…
… soak them in fresh water for 5 minutes and those 100g/3.5oz will yield approx 500g/1 pound…
… of fresh sea grapes ready to be enjoyed raw in delicious salads or as an exotic ingredient in all your dishes!
You will love the sound of this!
It’s hard to describe the satisfying sound and feel of popping and grinding sea grapes in your mouth.
So why not show it with a video? Make sure to turn up your volume to hear all the crunchy goodness!
How To Prepare Sea Grapes Seaweed aka Green Caviar
Sea Grapes Recipes
Sushi Burrito with Sea Grapes Seaweed
Vietnamese Chicken Salad with Sea Grapes
Sauces for Green Caviar
- UPC & EAN: 7687372723046 | ASIN: B077P1G67Y
- Green caviar from Japan, Okinawa
- 100% organic & natural dehydrated sea grapes
- 100g/3.5oz dehydrated grapes make approx. 500g/1 pound once soaked in water
- The sea grapes seem to almost explode in the mouth releasing a unique flavor of the sea!
- Seaweed Pearls – Sea grapes, also known as Umibudo, is a tropical aquatic vegetable that is very popular in Japan where it is considered a delicacy.