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Freude
- Carrot, Spinach, Prune, ...

Organic vegetable puree from carrot, spinach, peas with pear and plum.

  • 37%
  • 26%
  • 20%
  • 10%
  • 7%
Prunes are known to help during those tough times, dare we mention the ‘p’ word? The combination of carrot, peas and pear play perfectly with robust spinach and those juicy prunes. The taste and texture of this recipe is deliciously delicate. Let’s hope it helps with those ‘p’s too!
  • € 1.69
    (€ 1.69 / 100g)
    • 1
    • add to cart
  • Nutrition
  • Ingredients
    • Nutritional Information (per 100g):
    • Energy188 kJ/44 kcal
    • Fat0,2 g
    • of which saturates0,07 g
    • Carbohydrate8,2 g
    • of which sugars**6,8 g
    • Fiber2,5 g
    • Protein1,3 g
    • Salt0,05 g
    • Sodium0,02 g
    • **contains only naturally occuring sugars

    Keep calm and Carrot on

    Can carrots really help you see in the dark? Not quite, but carrot is still a brilliant introductory food as it's packed with goodness, has a sweet taste, and is delicate on tiny tummies. An excellent source of beta-carotene, carrot contains lutein, an important antioxidant which is good for vision and bone growth. Carrot is also rich in fibre and brimming with vitamin C.

    Did you know

    It has been said that the orange carrot was cultivated by Dutch farmers from Hoorn as they preferred the colour to the original purple and white ones. The orange colour has been embraced by the Dutch royal family and can been seen everywhere on their national holiday, Queen’s Day.

    Living on a Pear

    With its sweet delicate taste, pear is one of the least allergenic fruits and a great first food — which is why we love it so much. A rich supplier of antioxidants, pear is high in fibre and bursting with vitamins B and C. It's also brimming with calcium and magnesium, which are good for bones and potassium which helps with constipation.

    Did you know

    Pears are a magical fruit as they ripen from the inside out. They also ripen better off the tree. So how can you tell when your pear is perfectly ripe? It will yield to gentle pressure near the stem — if you wait until it’s soft around the middle, it'll be over-ripe.

    I’m Spinach’ing around

    Spinach is a true super food, and we wouldn't have it any other way. Its leafy greens are high in folates and its unique taste adds an earthy boost to any dish. Spinach is a great source of calcium and vitamin K, which promotes strong bones. It also has vitamin C and iron which boosts the immune system.

    Did you know

    The cartoon character, Popeye the Sailor, ate spinach morning, noon and night as it gave him special ironman powers. His fervent feasting of the earthy vegetable boosted sales in the U.S. by 33% and he was hailed a saviour of the spinach industry during the Great Depression. That’s super strength indeed.

    Pushing Prunes

    Deliciously sweet and delicate on tiny tummies, prune is a succulent fruit for those 'tough times' as the high fibre content is good for constipation. Prune is a super fruit packed with vitamins C and K. It's also a great source of iron and the antioxidant beta-carotene.

    Did you know

    In 17th century Europe, people would say 'prune' rather than 'cheese' when having their portraits taken — apparently, it makes for a much more luscious lip. So, pucker up and say 'prune', then give your baby a kiss from us!  

    Peas please, Mr Postman

    We say peas, please! That's because peas are sweet flavoured and high in vitamins, minerals and fibre. Peas are bursting with vitamin K, a nutrient that works with calcium, and helps build strong bones. They are also a good source of vitamins A and B which aid growth and development.

    Did you know

    During the reign of Queen Elizabeth I, peas were considered the height of luxury, and were incredibly expensive — just like caviar today. Although considered a vegetable, green peas should be thought of as a fruit as they have seeds and are developed from a flower.

    Keep calm and Carrot on

    Can carrots really help you see in the dark? Not quite, but carrot is still a brilliant introductory food as it's packed with goodness, has a sweet taste, and is delicate on tiny tummies. An excellent source of beta-carotene, carrot contains lutein, an important antioxidant which is good for vision and bone growth. Carrot is also rich in fibre and brimming with vitamin C.

    Did you know

    It has been said that the orange carrot was cultivated by Dutch farmers from Hoorn as they preferred the colour to the original purple and white ones. The orange colour has been embraced by the Dutch royal family and can been seen everywhere on their national holiday, Queen’s Day.

    Living on a Pear

    With its sweet delicate taste, pear is one of the least allergenic fruits and a great first food — which is why we love it so much. A rich supplier of antioxidants, pear is high in fibre and bursting with vitamins B and C. It's also brimming with calcium and magnesium, which are good for bones and potassium which helps with constipation.

    Did you know

    Pears are a magical fruit as they ripen from the inside out. They also ripen better off the tree. So how can you tell when your pear is perfectly ripe? It will yield to gentle pressure near the stem — if you wait until it’s soft around the middle, it'll be over-ripe.

    I’m Spinach’ing around

    Spinach is a true super food, and we wouldn't have it any other way. Its leafy greens are high in folates and its unique taste adds an earthy boost to any dish. Spinach is a great source of calcium and vitamin K, which promotes strong bones. It also has vitamin C and iron which boosts the immune system.

    Did you know

    The cartoon character, Popeye the Sailor, ate spinach morning, noon and night as it gave him special ironman powers. His fervent feasting of the earthy vegetable boosted sales in the U.S. by 33% and he was hailed a saviour of the spinach industry during the Great Depression. That’s super strength indeed.

    Pushing Prunes

    Deliciously sweet and delicate on tiny tummies, prune is a succulent fruit for those 'tough times' as the high fibre content is good for constipation. Prune is a super fruit packed with vitamins C and K. It's also a great source of iron and the antioxidant beta-carotene.

    Did you know

    In 17th century Europe, people would say 'prune' rather than 'cheese' when having their portraits taken — apparently, it makes for a much more luscious lip. So, pucker up and say 'prune', then give your baby a kiss from us!  

    Peas please, Mr Postman

    We say peas, please! That's because peas are sweet flavoured and high in vitamins, minerals and fibre. Peas are bursting with vitamin K, a nutrient that works with calcium, and helps build strong bones. They are also a good source of vitamins A and B which aid growth and development.

    Did you know

    During the reign of Queen Elizabeth I, peas were considered the height of luxury, and were incredibly expensive — just like caviar today. Although considered a vegetable, green peas should be thought of as a fruit as they have seeds and are developed from a flower.