Member's Mark Organic Frozen Mixed Vegetables (12 oz. pouch, 6 ct.)
Why We Love This
This organic blend of carrots, corn, green beans and peas is the perfect side to your healthy, home-cooked meal. And it's fast and easy to make!
About this item
- A delicious blend of organic premium vegetables
- Individually quick-frozen vegetables lock-in nutrients
- Pair with an entrée for a complete meal
- Steam in bags for easy preparation
- USDA Organic
If you’re short on time, whip up a healthy side of organic veggies fast with Member's Mark™ Organic Frozen Mixed Vegetables. This delicious blend of organic peas, organic green beans, organic corn and organic carrots comes in six microwavable steaming pouches that cook up in four to eight minutes. These organic vegetables are individually quick-frozen, locking in fresh taste, nutrients and texture.
How Do You Cook Member's Mark Organic Frozen Mixed Vegetables?
Cooking your organic vegetables is extremely easy. Since each pouch is designed to be used as a steamer, you can simply place it unopened and unpunctured in your microwave, turn it on and in four to eight minutes, you have 12 ounces of delicious and nutritious steamed organic mixed vegetables ready to enjoy. If you prefer cooking on a stovetop, you can simply empty the contents of the bag into a saucepan of boiling water, let it gently boil for four to five minutes, drain and serve.
What Else Can You Make with Organic Frozen Vegetables?
You can use these organic vegetables in anything requiring frozen vegetables. This package comes with a delicious vegetable soup recipe directly on the pouch. Simply use three pounds of Member's Mark Organic Frozen Mixed Vegetables with the other suggested ingredients, follow the easy instructions and you have a quick and healthy dinner with plenty to share, all ready in under half an hour.
What Does USDA Certified Organic Mean?
USDA certified organic foods are grown and processed according to federal guidelines that address factors such as soil quality, pest and weed control, animal raising practices and use of additives. Producers of organic foods rely on natural substances and physical, mechanical or biologically-based farming methods as much as possible. Produce can be called organic if it's certified to have grown in soil that hasn’t had any prohibited substances applied for at least three years before harvest. Prohibited substances include most synthetic fertilizers and pesticides, and in instances when a grower has to use a synthetic substance for a specific purpose, that substance must be approved according to criteria that examine its effects on the environment and human health.