Delivery to: Metro Manila
Delivery to: Metro Manila
Thumbnail 1 - Beni Tenshi Yakiimo (Japanese Sweet Potatoes) Thumbnail 2 - Beni Tenshi Yakiimo (Japanese Sweet Potatoes)

Beni Tenshi Yakiimo (Japanese Sweet Potatoes)

Comfy creamy sweet potatoes

Only 2 left
1
4 servings
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Delivery in 5 days
(Wednesday Dec 07 , 2022)
PHP 488.00
ORDER BEFORE 01:00 PM - Monday Dec 05 , 2022
DELIVERS Metro Manila - in 5 days (Wednesday Dec 07 , 2022)
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A classic Japanese street food, this yakiimo uses Beni Tenshi sweet potatoes, and are already baked. They are ready-to-eat, and are fluffy and sweet.
Japan Asia

TASTING NOTES FROM THE CURATOR

It’s not uncommon to hear “Ishiyaki-imo!” yelled by Japanese street vendors. These vendors are saying “stone-roasted potatoes,” and they are selling a classic street food: yakiimo. Yakiimo is a mouth-watering baked sweet potato snack, especially popular during the colder seasons.

This yakiimo uses Beni Tenshi sweet potatoes, and comes from Aichi, Japan. They have a rich, creamy, smooth texture, light and fluffy, too. They have a sweet, slightly caramelized flavor, with earthy, nutty hints. Aside from being a tasty snack, it’s great for energy too.

PREPARATION AND PAIRINGS

The Beni Tenshi Yakiimo is ready to eat, skin and all! Take them out of your freezer, and let them thaw. You can heat them up in the oven or a microwave, and wash it down with a glass of milk or some tea.

FROM THE STREETS OF EDO

The history of sweet potatoes in Japan is one of a journey of names. When they arrived in Edo (modern-day Tokyo) in 1734, they were called Satsuma-imo, because they came from the island of Kyushu, which was the land of the Satsuma Clan. But in Satsuma, they were called Kara-imo, because they came from the country of Kara (modern-day China). It was in Edo that they were cultivated by farmers, and saw the Japanese through many a famine during the Edo period, often as a substitute for rice. The first yakiimo store was said to have opened in Edo in 1793, and was very successful. Sweet potatoes eventually became a staple for the Japanese, and became a very popular food, with food trucks dedicated to selling yakiimo. The rise of fast-food restaurants and convenience stores in the 1970s have caused the number of yakiimo stores to decline, unfortunately, although they can still be found in some places.

Storage Instructions

Keep frozen; they will last for 10 months. Once thawed and heated, consume immediately.

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