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- Carrot, Sweet Potato, Broccoli, ...

Organic vegetable puree from carrot, sweet potato and broccoli with pear.

  • 45%
  • 30%
  • 15%
  • 10%
Can carrots really help you see in the dark? Either way, carrot is a fabulous introductory food as it’s easy on tiny tummies. Combined with the robust taste of sweet potato, delicate pear and bold broccoli, it’s sure to tickle tongues. Have fun!
  • € 1.69
    (€ 1.69 / 100g)
    • 1
    • add to cart
  • Nutrition
  • Ingredients
         
    •        Nutritional Information (per 100g):    
    •    
    •        Energy161 kJ/38 kcal    
    •    
    •        Fat0,2 g    
    •    
    •        of which saturates0,06 g    
    •    
    •        Carbohydrate7,0 g    
    •    
    •         of which sugars**5,2 g    
    •    
    •        Fiber2,6 g    
    •    
    •        Protein0,8 g    
    •    
    •        Salt0,07 g    
    •    
    •        Sodium0,03 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.

    Sweet Potato of Mine

    Rich in antioxidants and natural sweetness, sweet potato is a perfect first food for tiny tots as it’s high in fibre and easy on the digestive system. This root vegetable is packed with beta-carotene, and vitamin A, which is good for the eyes. It’s also a good source of potassium and calcium and contains vitamin D.

    Did you know

    The sweet potato is native to Central America and was discovered by Christopher Columbus on his first voyage in 1492. Columbus, however, was late to the party though, as remains of sweet potatoes have been found in Peru dating back to 8000 BC — so these tasty tubers have definitely stood the test of time!

    Tick, tock, Broccoli o’clock

    Broccoli's bold flavour tantalises tiny taste buds in a delicious way. This powerhouse vegetable is a fabulous boost to the immune system, a natural laxative and is bursting with vitamins and minerals. It’s also a great antioxidant and contains large amounts of vitamin C. And to top it all, this green floret also has beta-carotene and fibre that aids digestion.

    Did you know

    Would you ever have imagined broccoli and James Bond in the same sentence? Well, it was a clever Mr Albert R. Broccoli, who brought Ian Fleming’s Bond series of books, to film. He produced all the movies and his sons continue to do so today.

    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.

    Sweet Potato of Mine

    Rich in antioxidants and natural sweetness, sweet potato is a perfect first food for tiny tots as it’s high in fibre and easy on the digestive system. This root vegetable is packed with beta-carotene, and vitamin A, which is good for the eyes. It’s also a good source of potassium and calcium and contains vitamin D.

    Did you know

    The sweet potato is native to Central America and was discovered by Christopher Columbus on his first voyage in 1492. Columbus, however, was late to the party though, as remains of sweet potatoes have been found in Peru dating back to 8000 BC — so these tasty tubers have definitely stood the test of time!

    Tick, tock, Broccoli o’clock

    Broccoli's bold flavour tantalises tiny taste buds in a delicious way. This powerhouse vegetable is a fabulous boost to the immune system, a natural laxative and is bursting with vitamins and minerals. It’s also a great antioxidant and contains large amounts of vitamin C. And to top it all, this green floret also has beta-carotene and fibre that aids digestion.

    Did you know

    Would you ever have imagined broccoli and James Bond in the same sentence? Well, it was a clever Mr Albert R. Broccoli, who brought Ian Fleming’s Bond series of books, to film. He produced all the movies and his sons continue to do so today.