Hazelnuts are part of the richness of life. We’ve made a vibrant drink in their honor: please welcome Elmhurst Milked Hazelnuts™. Experience layers of creamy flavor with a subtle chocolate undertone. But it’s not just for sipping – try it in iced coffees, smoothies, and cereals. Expand your hazelnut horizons, for there is a new world to discover!
Hazelnuts are part of the richness and flavor of life. You’ll know how much we love them when you try our Milked Hazelnuts™. It’s irresistibly creamy, with a subtle chocolate undertone, and 4 grams of protein per glass. Who says you can’t have guilt-free indulgence?
What’s more,our hazelnut milk has just six simple ingredients – plus zero gums or stabilizers – of real taste. It’s delightful right from the glass (kid-approved, too), and a fantastic partner to your next iced coffee. True, hazelnuts might not solve all of the world’s problems – but they do make one’s day a little bit brighter. Love hazelnuts, and pass it on!
- Made with only 6 simple ingredients
- Up to 2x more nuts per serving compared to other leading brands
- No added gums or emulsifiers
- Vegan, dairy-free
- Carrageenan-free, gluten-free, no artificial flavors
- Non-GMO Project verified
|Ingredients||filtered water, hazelnuts, cane sugar, almonds, natural flavors, salt|
Where hazelnuts come from:
Hazelnuts grow on the hazel, or filbert, tree. Originally they were cultivated in the Mediterranean region, Turkey, and modern Iran, but were also consumed by the prehistoric hunter-gathers of Northern Europe. The Classical cultures of Greece and Rome helped spread and commercialize hazelnuts. Today, more than half of the world’s supply is produced in Turkey. There are, however, significant industries in other countries, including the United States. Domestically, Oregon accounts for almost all production. This is where we source ours to make Milked Hazelnuts™.
What they’re made of:
Hazelnuts initially take the form of a cob, which consists of a husk, shell, and kernel. The nut falls from the husk to the the ground when ripe. Then the harvesting happens. Opening the shell reveals the edible seed, which we consume as a hazelnut (or, in our case, use to make hazelnut milk). The nut is about 60 percent fat (mostly unsaturated), 17 percent carbohydrate, and 15 percent protein.
The very credible nutrition of the hazelnut is, in some ways, a vehicle for its flavor. With so many confectionary and snack applications (i.e. hazelnut spread), it made almost too much sense to make a creamy hazelnut milk for smoothies, iced coffee, cereal, or drinking right from the glass.