Usage: Canned tuna meat is undoubtedly an underappreciated staple in most if not all households. Considering the pure range of taste and texture it provides namely solid vs chunky, flaky, packed in oil vs water, white tuna vs yellowfin, the range is truly limitless. Packed in olive oil, the Lotus tuna canned meat is your ideal instant fix meat for an effortless meal.
Whatever variety you have on hand, they all include protein, omega-3 fatty acids, vitamin D, and other nutrients that make them an excellent addition to your weekly meal prep or mealtime. So here are several tuna-inspired dishes that you can try at home, and what’s more, you can make the majority of these dishes with things you already have on hand.
Many of you may be aware of the viral sensation of the ‘salmon rice’ that took 2022 by storm. Why not substitute the salmon with canned tuna? Simply dump a can of flaky Lotus tuna into a bowl of steaming hot rice. Add in your choice of mayonnaise, lime juice, salt and a few slices of ripe avocado. Mix until well combined and your bowl of tuna rice is ready to be enjoyed.
Alternatively, you can also follow the first few steps and replace the mayonnaise with gochujang or sambal, throw in a few of your favourite side dishes, and voila! Your very own bowl of Bibimbap. You can also spread a few chunks evenly on toasted bread for a simpler version of bruschetta that is milder in flavour. The world is your oyster! With Lotus’s range of canned goods, discover and enjoy new flavours like never before.
Certifications: Lotuss Stores’ brands of goods have been rigorously tested under extreme conditions to verify that the quality and standard of the brand's byproducts fulfil all regulatory criteria, and the following accreditations have been received to ensure authenticity and excellence:
Storage: When it comes to strong canned food items like the crumbly Lotus Tuna, it is important to store it in a cool, clean, dry environment where it is at room temperature. It is also pivotal to rotate foods such that the oldest ones are used first. Despite the long shelf life of canned tuna, it is best to avoid storing canned items for more than a year.
The invention of canning food to be eaten at a later date has been one of the most useful inventions in the history of the F&B industry. With working adults and parents who are more often than not forced to leave the house without any meal, nothing is more convenient than coming home to a can of instant food that you can quickly warm up in the microwave. However, the actual process behind canning food often goes unnoticed by the naked eye.
Canning is a method of preserving food by storing it in hermetically sealed containers that are subsequently sterilised by heat. Nicolas Appert of France was the one to initially devise the process after extensive research in 1809, in answer to his government's need for a method of preserving food for army and navy usage.
Most vegetables, fruits, meat such as Lotus tuna chunks, dairy goods, and processed foods are stored in tin cans. Still, soft drinks and many other beverages are increasingly widely stored in aluminium cans, which are lighter and do not rust. This is because impact extrusion is used to make aluminium cans; the body of the can is punched out in one piece from a single aluminium sheet using a stamping die. This seamless piece with a rounded bottom is then capped with a second piece as its lid.
Unbeknownst to many, the process of canning retains the majority of nutrients in foods, contrary to popular belief. Proteins, carbs, and lipids, as well as vitamins A, C, D, and B2, are unaffected. The quantity of heat used during canning can however affect vitamin B1 retention during consumption. Some vitamins and minerals may dissolve into the brine or syrup in a can during manufacturing, but if those liquids are ingested, they retain their nutritional value.
The oil-soaked Lotus tuna bites are an excellent example of a canned product that can retain its natural vitamins and minerals, even after canning. Provided that the olive oil that is used to soak the Lotus Tuna pieces is also consumed, the user will definitely benefit from the nutrients found in the olive brine.
Lotus's, formerly Lotus Supercenter, Tesco Lotus Supercenter, and Tesco Lotus, is a Thai retail chain developed and operated by Charoen Pokphand (CP) Group, with operations in Malaysia following Tesco Malaysia's acquisition in 2020.
Tesco Lotus now has five shop formats: extra, hypermarket, department store, Talad, and express. Fresh food, prepared meals, instant and canned food such as the Lotus Tuna and grocery offerings, as well as non-food offerings such as electrical appliances, clothes, toys, stationery, and household goods, are sold in the Extra, Hypermarket, and Department store formats. Talad which means market is a ‘supermarket format’ that mostly sells groceries. Express on the other hand is a fast-food ‘mini-supermarket' style.
Over time, most of what customers are able to purchase from Lotus stores, are the in-house brand of Lotus products itself. With a clear distinction in price in comparison to other well-known brands, products from the Lotus brand are known to be sold out in all haste.
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