Hotaru Foods Yuzu Mayonnaise
While most mayonnaise is made with vinegar, Hotaru Foods uses 100% yuzu juice as its acid of choice, which adds a bright, citrusy kick and subtle sweetness reminiscent of Kewpie mayonnaise, a Japanese favorite. We especially like to pair it with seafood, which doesn't need its usual squeeze of lemon thanks to the tart yuzu flavor.
O-Med Yuzu Agridulce Condiment
In Andalusia, Spain, the Garcia-Casas family makes small-batch olive oils and vinegars and imbues them with locally grown yuzu. This wonderful Asian citrus has a floral aroma reminiscent of Meyer lemons and a bright, lime-like tartness. Combined with O-Med's white wine vinegar and a touch of fruity-sweet grape must, this Agridulce de Yuzu is tangy, sweet and exceptionally aromatic, showcasing yuzu's subtle complexities.
O-Med Yuzu Arbequina Extra-Virgin Olive Oil
In Andalusia, Spain, the Garcia-Casas family makes small-batch olive oil from premium olives grown on their own farm. Their company, O-Med, is the first to make Yuzu Olive Oil, a delicate, incredibly balanced product made with real yuzu, a bright Asian citrus with an aroma that falls between a mandarin orange and a Meyer lemon. O-med's golden oil is made with 100% Arbequina olives, which are known for their buttery, aromatic flavor; the olive oil's light grassy notes are perfect complement for the floral-fruity aroma of yuzu.
Yakami Orchard Yuzu Marmalade
Juicy, flavorful and wonderfully textured Yakami Orchards Yuzu Marmalade is made with fresh, local yuzu from a collective of family farms in Japan’s Miyazaki prefecture. Balanced out with honey and sugar, this yuzu marmalade is bright, tart and warmly sweet with every bite. Just by opening a jar of Yakami Orchards’ product, you’ll be able to smell the bright and subtly floral aroma of yuzu. We love the plentiful chunks of yuzu rind, which are thinly sliced and add texture without making the marmalade clumpy. The yuzu pieces contribute a pop of piney bitterness that is a pleasant counterbalance for the overall sweet spread.
Jugetsudo Yuzu Sencha
<p>Light, grassy sencha is Japan's most popular type of green tea, and this version from Jugetsudo is especially smooth and slightly floral with the addition of aromatic yuzu, a type of Asian citrus. We like that it's fruity but not overly acidic and doesn't have the artificial, borderline soapy taste of cheaper yuzu teas. </p>
Suehiro Ponzu Shoyu
Japanese soy sauce brewer Suehiro makes its intense and citrusy Ponzu Shoyu without any added water, so this version of the classic dipping sauce is bursting with a stellar balance of salty, tangy and umami flavors. Traditionally brewed dark soy sauce provides a savory flavor base along with four types of Asian citrus—aromatic yuzu, tart sudachi, bitter orange and mild, sweet yukou—which add a complex tanginess and bright floral-fruity aroma. Mirin, a type of Japanese rice wine, as well as kombu dashi, an umami soup stock, round out the flavor and add body.