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Dried Walnut

Suppliers and exporters of walnut nuts, walnut and walnut in shell that finds application in ice creams and sweets manufacturing.

Importing walnut, nuts, cashew nut, dry grapes, figs and other dry fruits.

Originating from Iran, exclusively produced in Iran and perfectly organic by growth of small bitter walnuts trees out of man’s hand, without any fertilizer, free from pesticide and herbicide and any chemical residue, the growth region is in Mountains Where located in Iran, using of this commodity instead of usual bitter walnut is increasing in all industries such as Food, cosmetic, chemical,… due to its organic quality and attractive price. Small bitter walnut Kernels are 100% bitter kernels.

Walnut Kernels: Manufacturer/ Exporter Quality: top quality
Inner packing: Vacuum bag
Outer packing: Carton, woven bag or according to customers' requirements

Walnut Kernels: Manufacturer/Exporter
* Light halves
* Light quarters
* Light pieces
* Light amber halves
* Light amber quarters
* Light amber pieces
* Amber pieces
Importer and distributor of walnuts, walnuts and other nuts.

Contact information

Unit#E,2nd Floor No.55,Allameh Tower, North Allameh St, East Sarv St.kaj Square,Saadat-Abad Ave,Tehran, Iran

Post code :

+9821 - 22365723 +9821 - 22365724

+9821 – 89774992


Walnut history


Walnuts are the fruit of the Jungians regain. It is a Latin contraction of Jives glens meaning regal nut of Jupiter or nut of "the Gods."

Ancients believed the gods dined on walnuts, hence regain or regal.
Origin of the term walnut has debatable origins. Some scholars say the term derives from the Teutonic German wellness or Welch muss and others from the Anglo-Saxon word wealh meaning foreign or alien and hunt meaning nut.

It's difficult to trace the native home of the walnut tree, but ancient Romans believe it originated in Persia. Early cultivation spanned from southeastern Europe to Asia Minor to the Himalayas.

Greek usage of walnut oil dates back to the fourth century B.C., nearly a century before the Romans. Franciscan priests brought the walnut to California, USA around 1770. The oil of the nut has been used for centuries in the preparation of fine paints for artists.
In ancient Persia, where their cultivation may have originated, walnuts were the food of royalty. The “Persian” walnut became known as the “English” walnut during the Middle Ages, when English sailors carried and traded them throughout Europe and beyond. The term "English" applied to the Persian nut is a misnomer. The name "English walnut" refers to the English merchant marines whose ships transported the product for trade around the world.

Walnut groves existed around 2,000 B.C. in the Mesopotamian Hanging Gardens of Babylon. The ancient Greeks and Romans actively traded walnuts and incorporated them into their mythology, associating them with fertility. Walnuts are one of the oldest tree foods known to man, dating back to 7000 B.C. Records indicate Persian nuts were known during the reign of Tiberius.
Remains of this nut have also been unearthed in ancient Roman villas. In ancient Rome, walnuts were considered food for the gods and called "Jungians Regain" (origin of the English walnut’s approved Latin scientific name) in honor of Jupiter.

There are two major commercial species of walnuts; the English walnut, which originated in Persia, and the black walnut, which is native to the U.S. Virtually all walnuts sold commercially in the U.S. are of the English variety; although regional marketing campaigns are underway to promote black walnuts.
The first English walnuts were probably brought to California by Spanish Franciscan missionaries around 1770. Joseph Sexton planted the first commercial walnut orchard in California in 1867 near Goleta in Santa Barbara County. In the 1870s, California walnut agriculture took off with the establishment of large orchards in Southern California near Santa Barbara. Later, large-scale production moved north to California’s Central Valley. Walnut trees thrive in the hot, dry summers and mild winters of the Sacramento and San Joaquin Valleys, which also boast deep rich soil ideal for walnut growing.

Some useful information about walnut

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