Porcelain Ginger Jars

Yellow Jar with White Background

Beautiful Yellow Porcelain Ginger Jars were a traditional gift to China’s Emperor.

Yellow was the Emperor’s color and both the gift of ginger and the inscription on the jars were a wish for Health and Long Life.

3 ½” Pearl Shaped Porcelain Ginger Jar

4 ½” Pearl Shaped Porcelain Ginger Jar

6” Pearl Shaped Porcelain Ginger Jar

6” Fishtail Shaped Porcelain Ginger Jar

7” Fishtail Shaped Porcelain Ginger Jar

Sore Throat – Take Advantage of Crystallized Ginger

“Ginger has a pretty intense-even spicy- flavor, so why would you want to ingest it when your throat is already tender and sore?

It just so happens that ginger is packed with properties that will chase away the pain. It works brilliantly as a cold remedy as well, and colds and sore throats often go hand in hand. It’s an expectorant, which means it helps loosen and expel mucus from your respiratory system (including the extra mucus in your throat.) It does this in part because its aroma opens up your sinuses. It also boosts your circulation, increasing oxygen to your cells, flushing out toxins, and speeding up the healing process. To top it off it acts as an anti-inflammatory, and fights off bad bacteria too. To top the top off, you can enjoy all of ginger’s benefits in a warm, soothing, cup of tea.”

Directions:

Drop a cube or two of crystallized ginger into your hot water, wait a minute and enjoy.

 

Catersource 2015

Catersource 2015

Great environment, good people and hopefully wonderful results.

ChinRose Ginger was a hit in Las Vegas.

 

Ginger in Syrup

Available from Rose Hill Enterprises, for the following markets:

Ginger in Syrup is made from the stem and the root of the ginger plant.

This ginger is cooked and preserved in syrup of sugar and water still retaining the characteristic hot flavor of ginger.

Stem Ginger in Syrup, also known referred to as wet ginger, can be sweet in syrup or pickled in a sweet-sour syrup.

The sweet sour ginger is not pickled as a sushi ginger but it does have a more pungent taste.

In the sugar syrup this ginger has the texture of a canned peach or pear and can eaten right out of the jar, chopped over ice cream or mixed with cream cheese or a filling or spread.

Ginger in sweet syrup is also frequently used as an ingredient for moist gingerbread or cookies.  The soft texture is perfect for cheesecakes, beverages, syrups, sauces, chutneys, jams and more.

 

 

Ginger Jars

Colorful and affordable Porcelain Ginger Jars available to ship today.

  • 3 ½” Pearl Shaped Porcelain Ginger Jar
  • 4 ½” Pearl Shaped Porcelain Ginger Jar
  • 6” Pearl Shaped Porcelain Ginger Jar
  • 6” Fishtail Shaped Porcelain Ginger Jar
  • 7” Fishtail Shaped Porcelain Ginger Jar

Colors:

Red, Jade, Gold, Yellow, Black and White.

For more information visit our website or call  (888) 410.7556

www.rosehillenter.com

Rose Hill Enterprises

Therapeutic benefits of Ginger

Ginger RootBelow are examples of some scientific studies on ginger and its current or potential uses in medical treatment.

Inflammation of the colon

A study carried out at the University of Michigan Medical School found that Ginger Root Supplement administered to volunteer participants reduced inflammation markers in the colon within a month.

The study was published in the journal Cancer Prevention Research.

Experts say that inflammation of the colon is a precursor to colon cancer. Co-researcher Suzanna M. Zick, N.D., M.P.H., explained that by reducing inflammation in the colon a person reduces their risk of developing colon cancer.

Zick said “We need to apply the same rigor to the sorts of questions about the effect of ginger root that we apply to other clinical trial research. Interest in this is only going to increase as people look for ways to prevent cancer that are nontoxic, and improve their quality of life in a cost-effective way.”

Muscle pain caused by exercise

A study involving 74 volunteers carried out at the University of Georgia found that daily ginger supplementation reduced exercise-induced muscle pain by 25%.

Patrick O’Connor, a professor in the College of Education’s department of kinesiology, and colleagues carried out two studies on the effects of 11 days of raw and heat-treated ginger supplementation on exercise-induced muscle pain.

The volunteers consumed the ginger supplements for 11 consecutive days. On the 8th day they performed 18 extensions of the elbow flexors with a heavy weight. The aim was to induce moderate muscle injury to the arm. Each participant’s arm function, inflammation, and pain levels were assessed before exercise and three days afterwards.

The researchers noted that the pain-reducing effect was not enhanced by heat-treating the ginger.

The study was published in The Journal of Pain.

Nausea caused by chemotherapy

Ginger supplements administered alongside anti-vomiting medications can reduce chemotherapy-induced nausea symptoms by 40%, a PhaseII/III study carried out at the University of Rochester Medical Center found.

Lead researcher, Dr Julie Ryan, presented the study findings at the American Society of Clinical Oncology meeting in Orlando, Florida, in 2009.

Dr. Ryan explained that about 70% of cancer patients who receive chemotherapy experience nausea and vomiting. The vomiting is usually easy to control with effective medications. However, the nausea tends to linger.

Dr. Ryan said “By taking the ginger prior to chemotherapy treatment, the National Cancer Institute-funded study suggests its earlier absorption into the body may have anti-inflammatory properties.”

Ovarian cancer

A study found that exposing ovarian cancer cells to a solution of ginger powder resulted in their death in every single test.

The cancer cells either died as a result of apoptosis (they committed suicide) or autophagy (they digested/attacked themselves).

The researchers, from the University of Michigan Comprehensive Cancer Center added that the ginger solution also prevented the cancer cells from building up resistance to cancer treatment.

The study findings were presented at the American Association for Cancer Research annual meeting in Washington D.C., 2006.

Benefits of Ginger

Ginger Root

Ginger is a herb that is used as a spice and also for its therapeutic qualities. The underground stem (rhizome) can be used fresh, powdered, dried, or as an oil or juice. Ginger is part of the Zingiberaceae family, as are cardamom, turmeric and galangal.

According to the National Library of Medicine1, part of the NIH (National Institutes of Health), ginger is widely used throughout the world for treating loss of appetite, nausea and vomiting after surgery, nausea resulting from cancer treatment, flatulence,stomach upset, colic, morning sickness and motion sickness.

Some people find ginger helps them with the symptoms of upper respiratory tract infection, bronchitis, cough, menstrual cramps, arthritis and muscle pain.

In some parts of the world, ginger juice is applied to the skin to treat burns.

Ginger is also used as a flavoring by the food and drinks industry, as a spice and flavoring in cooking, and for fragrance in soaps and cosmetics.

Ginger contains a chemical that is used as an ingredient in antacid, laxative and anti-gas medications.

According to Kew Gardens2, England’s horticultural royal center of excellence, ginger has a long history of usage in South Asia, both in fresh and dried form.

The University of Maryland Medical Center3 writes that ginger has been used in China for over 2,000 years to help digestion and treat diarrhea, nausea and stomach upsets.

The Mahabharata (circa 4th century BC), one of the two major Sanskrit epics of ancient India, describes a stewed meat meal which includes ginger. Ginger has also been a key plant in Ayurvedic medicine, a system of traditional medicine native to the Indian subcontinent.

Approximately 2000 years ago, ginger was exported from India to the Roman empire, where it became valued for its therapeutic as well as culinary properties.

Ginger continued to be traded in Europe after the fall of the Roman empire, where its supply was controlled by Arab traders for hundreds of years. During medieval times it became a popular ingredient in sweets.

During the 13th and 14th centuries ginger and black pepper were commonly traded spices. By the sixteenth century one pound in weight of ginger in England would cost the equivalent of one sheep.

Catersource 2015

This is the one, must-attend event of the year where the catering and events communities come together to learn new ideas and insights and spend time networking with their peers in an exciting, high energy, creative environment. Attendees will leave this show with tangible business ideas and long-lasting professional connections.

RoseHill Enterprises will have a presence at this event.

Visit and taste our ChinRose Ginger at the Specialty Food Association Pavilion

Booth 2826

Las Vegas Convention Center

To schedule an appointment please call (888) 410-7556 

Kosher update

VAAD

All our ChinRose ginger products are certified as kosher through the Va’ad of Seattle WA.

The symbols on the Va’ad list are all widely-accepted kosher certifications commonly found on products throughout the United States. With a little practice, it is very easy to spot these marks on food labels, usually near the product name, occasionally near the list of ingredients. There are many other certifications available, of varying degrees of strictness.

RoseHill Enterprises

The Specialty Food Association

SpecialtyFoodAssociation_jpg_316x256_

Rose Hill Enterprises is proud to be a member of The Specialty Food Association

The Specialty Food Association supports a thriving community of 3,000+ food artisans, purveyors, and associated businesses who bring craft, care, and joy to the distinctive products they sell.

Crystallized Ginger

The best ginger in the world is available from Rose Hill Enterprises