Buy Kabul Piquant Chicken - Saffron Spice Blend | Rumi Spice

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Kabul Piquant Chicken

Kabul Piquant Chicken
Kabul Piquant Chicken
Kabul Piquant Chicken
Product image 1Kabul Piquant Chicken
Product image 2Kabul Piquant Chicken
Product image 3Kabul Piquant Chicken

Regular price $10.99

Unit price per 

only 35 left in stock

Kabul Piquant - 2.5 oz.

The Kabul Piquant Chicken Saffron spice blend is fruity, zesty, citrusy and particularly interesting for sweet dishes. This complex blend will surprise you upon first scent. Its unique mix of ingredients makes it a versatile spice for everything from desserts to entrees.

All of our spices and seasonings are salt-free and packaged by hand to ensure maximum quality and freshness. Packaged in glass - BPA free. 


Fennel seed, coriander, orange peel, cardamom, ginger piece, clove, hibiscus, cinnamon, rose petal, Rumi saffron

Rumi Spice sources top quality spices sourced directly from farmers and producers, using the highest standards in organic and fair trade agriculture for our spice blends.

It’s best used in dishes that revolve around any of the prominent ingredients. We've gotten creative with orange cake and Kabul Piquant spice, ginger Kabul Piquant spice rice pudding, or dried figs with Kabul Piquant spice. A few particular recipe favorites include: caramel sauce with fennel and Kabul spice, rose water and Kabul Piquant spice syrup for an exotic ice cream sauce, cinnamon apple dessert with Kabul Piquant spice or even saffron buns with raisins and Kabul Piquant spice.

It also works very well for adding piquancy to savory dishes with fresh herbs, toasted nuts such as pistachios, fruits, rice and grains or creamy, subtle proteins such as white fish, chicken or soybean.


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Customer Reviews
5.0 Based on 17 Reviews
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Alex N.
United States United States
the best!

I get so many compliments when I use this. Put a little bit on some chicken and put it on our smoker oh my goodness.This is a must have!

Rumi Spice

Thank you for your support!

Tempe J.
United States United States
Yummy Rumi Spices

I love Rumi spices. They make chicken, pork and veggies taste marvelous. Stir fry too. The founders were some of our troops in Afghanistan working with the local farmers. What a win win situation.

Rumi Spice

Thank you!

Jean M.
United States United States
Even better than the flavor at my local restaurant

True authentic spice that brings back memories of travels around the world. And, glad to support a woman-owned company that ethically sources spices!

Robert J. Gould
United States United States
Great poultry spice mix

Piquant Chicken became Piquant Turkey Tenderloin Delicious

Henry G.
United States United States
The Best Grilled Chicken after 40 Years of Failed Grilled Chick

This was my 3rd Piquant Chicken spice reload. This is literally the ONLY grilled chicken I have ever made that I liked (forget about my all-too-polite guests' opinions.) Grilled Kabul PC Chicken To Die For Grilled chicken has always been a problem for me. I won't bore you with my many failures. Suffice it to say, it usually: - lacked flavor - was too dry or overdone - was burnt - All of the above. The solution came about after I purchased a King **** Sunterra santa maria style grill, which gave me the ability to quickly adjust heat up or down, and to have a grilling surface which does NOT cause fires or flareups. I use wood or charcoal. That last benefit then, took care of of the problem of burned chicken. 30 years ago I started marinating my favorite steaks, ribeyes, in cheap italian dressing. Steaks go into a gallon ziplock, add a bottle of salad dressing and leave 'em in the fridge 8-24 hours. The extra flavor absorbed by the meat, and sealed in with a good crusty hot grill, creates steaks that are the best I have ever had. ANYwhere, including virtually all the great steakhouses in America. Hold that thought. At the beginning of the pandemic, one day at Costco, the only chicken I could find were large bags of boneless chicken thighs. Coming out of their bags, I found what looked like the results of training sessions for kindergarten level chicken butchers. But, rather than go back to the store and complain, I decided to try 'em anyway. And dunked 'em all in the italian dressing marinade overnite. Not as long as my steaks (thinner meat, not as dense as beef). Noonish next day, I fired up the Santa Maria. Now my model has V shaped grilling grates. Slightly slanted, cooking liquids run down the V into a little holding trough. This feature prevents fires. Also, on top of the grill grates for chick, veggies, and fish, I place a big square of 1/4" heavy stainless steel wire mesh (order from That helps prevent delicate foods from sticking to the ultra hot V grates. I spray everything with low-no smoke grapeseed oil. Next I remove my unsightly boneless chick thighs, and drain 'em for a bit. Then arrange 'em on the cooking wire. On my grill I can easily do 5-10 lbs of these things at one time. I freeze lots of them after grilling. Now, gitchoo yer new bottle of Piquant Chicken spices. Pour a bunch of it into your feelthy, dirty, charcoaly hand. Only use your bare hand. People will run from you if you cook using purple nitrile gloves these days. Sprinkle the stuff liberally, but not thick, on toppa alla the chick piece--except 2! Then flip each spiced piece and apply PC spice to the other side. It is okay for this spice to carbonize some. No problem at all. But you still wanna keep your chick from turning black. So CONSTANT ATTENTION MUST BE PAID! Keep track of the two unspiced pieces. They are your "controls". Cook them like the rest, but keep 'em separate. You absolutely cannot grill chicken and walk away from it. You must watch it closely, constantly, and keep flipping the pieces to make sure they don't burn. The next secret of my success was the use of a Thermoworks probe thermometer. The high priced one. THAT has had a greater impact on my grilling successes over the last 10 years of all my trials and tribulations. Cook each piece 165 degrees F. Do not worry about their color, crust or any of that normal steak methodology. Stick the thermo into every single piece. The little, thin ones will finish first. When they hit 162 or thereabouts, get 'em offa the grill, and just put 'em in a bowl, one on toppa the other. Their residual heat will keep 'em cooking to 165. At 165, I promise you, they will still be juicy, no matter what they look like on the outside. Now this is important. As soon as you can possibly hold one of those first pieces of cooked chicken, eat that sucker! And, if you have managed to do it, eat one of the two unspiced pieces and compare the flavors. I think you will agree that the PC spiced chicken, prepared as described above may be the best ****** grilled chicken you ever set tooth to. And it will have flavor, still be juicy, and relatively quick and easy to make. PS: chicken thigh meat may be the best flavored part of the chicken to my tastebudlets. But if it's not your's, you can do the same thing with any chicken cut. Whole boneless ******* are problematic, due to their extreme variation in thickness from one end to t'other. Lotsa fancy, dancy ways of over coming this problem are around, but 'twere it me, I would just cut the ******* into one small and one large piece, and cook 'em separately--it is almost impossible to evenly grill chicken ******* unless you do SOMEthing to accomodate the thickness variations. PPS: grilled PC spiced chicken salad is also some of the best. Pull your chicken into small shreds and pieces, mix with good mayo, diced celery, a little coarse chopped capers, and

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