Traidcraft Black Pepper & Poppy Seeds Oaty Biscuits (130g)

£2.10 £2.10
In stock
SKU
ST00556

These oaty pepper and poppy seed biscuits are ideal for an alternative afternoon tea, a sneaky supper, some creative canapés, or a break-time snack. Layer a little smoked salmon on top, or get funky with some chutney or spicy spreads. Try adding a few sliced strawberries to the mix for a taste sensation. Each biscuit is baked with Fairtrade rice flour, a touch of Fairtrade sugar, and FairPalm – a pioneering sustainable, eco-friendly, and fair trade palm oil, nurtured and harvested by traditional smallholder growers in Ghana and Equador.

This product is produced by...

Traidcraft

Traidcraft has been pioneering fair trade since 1979 and our Traidcraft food brand is based on a vision of changing lives through trade.

The Traidcraft branded range of fair trade food and drink covers a broad spectrum of categories: from quality tea and coffee, through to delicious organic chocolate and everyday baking essentials. 

These savoury biscuits are made with Fairtrade rice flour and Traidcraft's pioneering organic fair trade palm oil produced by smallholders in Ghana.

Best before: 1st November, 2017

Weight: 130g

Ingredients: Fortified Wheat Flour (Wheat Flour, Calcium Carbonate, Iron, Niacin-Vitamin B3, Thiamin-Vitamin B1), Rice Flour, Palm Oil, Oatmeal (13.8%), Water, Poppy Seeds (7.4%), Sugar, Salt, Black Pepper (0.8%), Raising Agents: Disodium Diphosphate, Sodium Bicarbonate.

For allergens, including cereals containing gluten, see ingredients in bold.

May also contain nuts, egg, mustard, sesame & soya.

Suitable for vegetarians.

Store in a cool dry place, out of direct sunlight. Once opened store in an air tight container and consume within 30 days.

Made in the UK

Nutrition Information Per 100g
Energy 2006kJ/479kcal
Fat 25.0g
of which saturates 9.5g
Carbohydrate 56.0g
of which sugars 3.8g
Fibre 5.6g
Protein 8.5g
Salt 1.5g

Rice, Sugar, Pepper traded in compliance with Fairtrade Standards, total 20.7%

alm oil produced by smallholders in Ghana.