The Tuv Taam company founded in 1986, and has grown to be one of the largest manufacturer of kosher appetizers and frozen products in the United States, is continuing it’s expansion thanks to consumers worldwide.
From its original five products, to over 250 products being sold today, we have diversified to cover all areas of appetizers, salads, dips, entrée, and dinners.
Our products are recognized worldwide as the best in quality, taste, and texture. Many awards have been bestowed upon our products by independent testing labs. Winning gold medal awards solidifies our statement that Tuv Taam means “Good taste always”.
Our products can be purchased in major food chains throughout the United States, Canada, and many European cities. Our company is now producing for the fourth generation of families, which is proof positive that a good quality product lasts a life time.
We serve the retail market as well as the foodservice facilities; our packaging consists of single pack, case pack, as well as bulk. We are convinced after having tasted our products, you will be searching for more of what we make…because great products are always in high demand.
If you are looking for an exceptional product with certification of the highest authorities, and healthy and nutritious as well you have come to the perfect place because at Tuv Taam its all wrapped up in one.
For additional information never hesitate to call our sales and information -
office @ 718-855-2207 X 216, or 217
Looking forward to be of service,
The word kosher in Hebrew means fit or proper, and is commonly used to describe food that meets Jewish dietary laws-Kashrut. Because kosher dietary laws prohibit the mixing of meat and milk products. Kosher foods are separated into three groups: Dairy, Meat, Parve-neither meat nor dairy.
To be certified, kosher animals must be raised, slaughtered and processed according to strict Jewish dietary law. Kosher poultry cannot show any signs of being pecked, sick or injured. Religious inspectors look for signs of broken bones, disease, scarred or punctured organs, which disqualify the animal. Kosher food is also believed to protect people from food related health hazards and promotes humane treatment of animals. Like organic meats and poultry, kosher meats and poultry are hormone-free.
The kosher certified processes, Many consumers are familiar with products that are kosher certified, and many know that those products must pass inspection to achieve this distinction. But what are the details?
- The food company chooses a kosher certification agency. The food company provides the agency with a list of products and the ingredients to be certified.
- A rabbinic coordinator or account executive is assigned to answer questions and guide the company through the process.
- A qualified rabbinic field representative visits the company's plant to observe operations and determine the feasibility of certifying products. The representative tours the plant and files a written report. Some fees are charged.
- The rabbinic coordinator reviews the report and application, advising the company whether the agency can grant certification. Sometimes system modifications are necessary for certification is sent to the food company.
- The company can then submit new product labels with the agency's certifying symbol for approval.
Who Buys kosher? The Kosher customer base has changed over the years, to encompass consumers with dietary issues or quality concerns, as well as those who shop for religious reasons.
Research shows that only 50% of kosher customers are Jewish. The remaining includes Muslim shoppers, who consider kosher an alternative to halal, when the latter isn't available: customers in search of higher-quality products; vegetarians and vegans; the lactose-intolerant; and shoppers allergic to gluten.
Keeping kosher these days can mean a lot more than the observance of kashrut, especially in the supermarket. The certified soups sauces, crackers, and other items that take up most current kosher sections in the dry grocery aisles are just a starting point for more sophisticated program that can attract a customer base well beyond observant Jews.
The market is there. To capture a going piece of it, grocers must make sure finding a kosher item in the store isn't hard work for shoppers.
Business today must provide kosher food; it is no longer a necessity for future growth it's a must. Kosher food is consumed by all Jewish, Muslims, organic seekers, and health conscious individuals. It will be a main-stay for years to come.