Organic Udon Noodles | Bokksu Market

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Hakubaku Organic Udon Noodles

Hakubaku Organic Udon Noodles

Regular $3.49
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Udon noodles are thick, soft, and chewier than ramen or soba, making them excellent for heartier meals. Made from organic wheat, this udon will provide a firmer texture. Udon can be prepared in a simple kombu-bonito broth with a few slices of green onion and a dash of red chili or soy sauce, but you can experiment widely: we’ve even seen a cheesy udon gratin on the menu in Japan!

Common Allergens: Eggs, Wheat, Soy.

Disclaimer: Product descriptions on Bokksu Market are for informational purposes only. Learn More

Hakubaku Organic Udon Noodles

Regular $3.49
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Disclaimer

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Bokksu is not responsible for the accuracy of the products’ nutritional or allergen information. Warning: California’s Proposition 65 may be in effect. For more information,visit www.P65Warnings.ca.gov.

Some Bokksu Market products are produced overseas and may have a Production Date printed on the packaging, rather than a Best Buy Date as is standard in North America. If your product appears expired, do not be alarmed! This is most likely the Production Date. All items have been double checked to ensure they are not expired and safe to eat.

What Are Udon Noodles?

Udon noodles are one of the most popular types of Japanese noodles and they can be used to create many delicious Japanese dishes! Udon noodles are thick, tubular noodles made from wheat flour and they have a springier, less heavy texture than semolina flour pastas.

How To Cook With Udon Noodles

Dried udon noodles are usually easier to find, and they have a much longer shelf life, so consider using them if it’s your first time making an udon dish. Cooking dried udon is pretty similar to making other pasta, but there are a few extra steps to follow. Drop your noodles into a pot of boiling water and allow them to cook for about 10 minutes, or until the noodles are just tender. Once they’re cooked, drain them and rinse them under cold water to remove the starch and halt the cooking process. If you’re making a hot udon dish, reserve the cooking water in the pot so you can reheat the noodles later. 


Once you’ve learned how to cook your noodles, you can make any udon dish! Some of the most popular udon dishes in Japan include yaki udon and nabeyaki udon. Yaki udon is a type of Japanese stir-fry that features udon noodles, meat, vegetables, and a delicious soy-sauce based sauce. Nabeyaki udon is a hot soup that’s traditionally served in a clay pot, but whatever you have at home is just fine! It features udon and chicken, fish cakes, and vegetables.

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