Apple sauce

related topics
{food, make, wine}
{disease, patient, cell}

Apple sauce (or applesauce) is a purée made of apples. It can be made with peeled or unpeeled apples and a variety of spices (commonly cinnamon and allspice). Fruit flavorings or sweeteners such as sugar, high fructose corn syrup, or sucralose are also commonly added. Apple sauce can be fine or chunky. Commercial versions of apple sauce are readily available in supermarket stores. It may be packaged in glass jars, tins, plastic, or any ceramic material. It is also sold in serving-size small plastic cups, often for children.

Apple sauce is used as an accompaniment to a main course, usually ham, pork or bacon. Swedes normally eat apple sauce as a condiment for roast pork and for breakfast, such as oatmeal, muesli and a buttermilk-like product called filmjölk, In Germany it accompanies potato pancakes. In the Netherlands it is popular with children to give their stamppot, potatoes or fries more flavor.[citation needed] In France, it is viewed solely as a dessert[citation needed] and referred to as compote.

Apple sauce is often eaten by babies, children with braces and or expander, and the elderly[citation needed] because it does not need to be chewed. It is sometimes recommended to combat diarrhea, since it is high in pectin.[1]

Apple sauce is used during the Jewish festival of Hanukkah as a sauce for latkes, usually topped with cinnamon to give it more flavor[2]. The cinnamon gives it its unique taste.

References


Full article ▸

related documents
Puff pastry
Acerola
Swiss cheese
Prune
Suprême sauce
Squash (plant)
Fruit press
Lasagna
Grenadine
Newcastle Brown Ale
Porridge
Minestrone
Portable soup
Mountain Dew
Grape
Cayenne pepper
Teaspoon
Caramel
Herbal tea
Jolt Cola
Longan
Deep frying
Tarragon
Five-spice powder
Pan frying
Canadian whisky
Diet Coke
Sauce
Pa amb tomàquet
Molasses