Salsa needs to be a few things: chunky, fresh, and hot. But we don't always want mouth-on-fire hot, right? Now let us introduce you to your new favorite jar.
Amy’s has been organic and non-GMO since before it was “cool." They source ingredients and create meals that they would serve to their family—so you know you trust their food for yours.
Why we love it
Popping open a fresh jar of delicious salsa seems to say one thing: time to eat. Even if it's just you in your sweats on a Wednesday watching Netflix. Whether you're hosting dinner or having a night in, you'll love this medium salsa from Amy's Kitchen. In this one, they always use fresh, organic ingredients that have a kick, but not a must-drink-milk-ASAP kick. We love it just as much on tortilla chips as we do on scrambled eggs.
How it does good
The gold standard in organic food since 1987
Amy’s Kitchen is one of the first companies to make organic, healthy food popular and accessible. They use sustainably-harvested, organic, and non-GMO ingredients for their ready-made meals, soups, and sauces. Why? Because it’s not only better for people, it’s far kinder to our planet. Amy’s sources from local California farms whenever possible to support the community and keep their carbon footprint low. Plus, they were one of the first to use BPA-free, recyclable aluminum cans for their products. These “common” practices are only common because of Amy’s. In fact, the USDA (and others) looked to Amy’s when they were setting organic and environmental standards.
recyclable packagingOne of the first companies to use recyclable cans without BPA lining, you might say Amy’s is the gold standard in sustainable packaging.
responsible sourcingThe ingredients in Amy’s products are sourced from local organic farms when possible. Their meals are always vegetarian because eating and farming meat has major environmental consequences.
My family loved it.
This was the perfect balance of heat and earthiness. Tasted so fresh, it was hard to not eat it in one sitting! Would save this for direct dipping (and use not-as-great salsa as an ingredient in complex dishes), because it'd be a disservice to mask the depths of this salsa.