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Mexican Gift Box


$ 32.95
Size

Free shipping on orders $50+

Description
A mixture of classic and rare Mexican-style beans plus a jar of our Oregano Indio, making it an ideal present for the Mexican food fan in your life.

AYOCOTE MORADO: Large, thick-skinned runner bean. Originally from Oaxaca, Mexico, the Ayocote family was one of the first cultivated crops of the Americas.

MAYOCOBA BEAN: This mild yellow bean, also known as Canario or Peruano, is a common ingredient in Mexican soups and side dishes.

PINTO BEAN: The classic bean. Soft, creamy, and versatile.

SANTANERO NEGRO DELGADO BEAN: Smaller than your average black turtle beans, these tiny heirlooms are creamy and rich. The bean broth is so distinct that the beans are also known as Siete Caldos, or Seven Broths.

OREGANO INDIO: Hand-harvested, indigenous herb with earthy flavor, direct from the Husteca region of Mexico.

Also includes recipe insert with Mexican recipes from the Rancho Gordo kitchen

    "Around 4, I go to this butcher shop, Hudson & Charles. They got me into those Rancho Gordo heirloom beans. I make a big pot. I love the smells. I love the ritual. I love knowing that I can do it because before the pandemic, I couldn't cook. I'm learning."

    Bridget Everett

    Star of HBO's Somebody Somewhere, in the New York Times

    Mexican Gift Box

    $ 32.95
    Shipping Details

    Free Shipping on each order $50 and over

    FedEx Ground shipments, and one shipping location per order.

    For orders less than $50: 
    Our flat-fee shipping charges via FedEx Ground is $11 (regardless of weight)
    One pound or One Thousand pounds, it's the same price. 

    Our flat-fee shipping charge via US Postal Service is as follows:
    $11 each 15 pounds
    All shipments to Hawaii, Alaska, P.O. boxes, and APO/FPO/DPO addresses must go via USPS.

    I just placed my order. When will I get my shipment?

    It normally takes us 1 to 3 business days to process orders. If we are experiencing further shipping delays, we will add a note to the checkout page with further information.

    We process and ship orders from Northern California Monday through Friday, via FedEx or US Postal Service. A shipment can take from 2 to 5 working days to be delivered after it leaves our warehouse, depending on where you live and what shipping service you selected. Please call us (707/259-1935) to arrange for faster shipping if you need your order to arrive sooner. 

    Express Shipping?

    Please call us (707/259-1935) to arrange for faster shipping if you need your order to arrive sooner. 

    The Rancho Gordo Story

    You Can Blame it All on the Dutch

    I was shopping one August for tomatoes and, despite Napa being one of the world's most magnificent agricultural regions, all the tomatoes were from a hothouse in Holland! Worse, they were hard and pale pink instead of the ripe tomatoes I was craving. I started to grow my own tomatoes and this eventually led to beans.

    My first harvested heirloom bean was Rio Zape. They were pretty and easy to grow but I had no idea what to expect when I cooked them. They were similar to the pintos I liked but there was so much more going on. Hints of chocolate and coffee mixed with an earthy texture made my head spin. I was blown away by Rio Zape and the other heirloom beans I was growing, but also really confused why they were such a big secret. I took the beans to the farmers market, organizing things on my kitchen table. Soon there was a warehouse, followed by more markets and mail order. It seems we had struck a nerve. People agreed that heirloom beans were worth saving, growing and cooking. Currently our warehouse, a retail shop, and offices are in Napa, California, and a stop here is part of many tours of the wine country. 

    All of my agricultural pursuits have been based on being someone who likes to cook but gets frustrated by the lack of ingredients, especially those that are native to the Americas. One of the things that originally drew me to beans was the fact that they are indigenous to the Americas. It seems to me these indigenous ingredients should be familiar, if not common. American cuisine is re-inventing itself and I'd love to include ingredients, traditions and recipes from north and south of the border as part of the equation. I love the concept of The Americas. I feel as if it's just as important as the European heritage many of us share.

    You can read more about the Rancho Gordo story here.

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