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Quick Facts
Specification of Dry Coriander Seeds for sale• Foreign Matter – Basis 1% and acceptable upto 2%
• Damaged, Discolored & Shriveled seeds – Basis 2% and acceptable upto 5%
• Weevil seeds – Max 0.5%
• Coriander splits (Dal) – Basis 5% and acceptable upto 10%
• Live infestation – Not allowed
Color : Brown
Processing type: Raw Dry
Origin: Kenya / Thailand / South Africa
Price:  $1300 - 1500 / Ton  ( Negotiable )
Supply Capasity: 700 - 1000 Ton Monthly
Packaging Details: 10 Kg, 25 Kg, 40 Kg, 50 Kg Packing Available
Product Name : Coriander Seeds
Botanical Name : Coriandrum sativum
Available Forms :Whole Seeds  
Availability : Whole Year


Coriander is an annual herb in the family Apiaceae. It is also known as Chinese parsley or cilantro. All parts of the plant are edible, but the fresh leaves and the dried seeds are the parts most traditionally used in cooking. Wikipedia

Scientific name: Coriandrum sativum

Higher classification: Coriandrum

Rank: Species

Family: Apiaceae

Species: C. sativum

Kingdom: Plantae


What Does Coriander (Cilantro) Taste Like? The coriander leaves should taste refreshing, tart, and citrusy. Coriander seeds are the plant's dried fruit, which can be used whole or ground. Its flavor is earthy, tart, and sweet with a floral aroma that releases when toasted.


One cup of raw cilantro weighing about 16 grams (g) provides: 3.68 calories


Cilantro stems are tender, flavorful, and — most importantly — edible. Chop them up right along with the leaves to add to recipes or whip them, like in this one here. This green cilantro sauce is best when served up at cookouts, right along with whatever you're throwing on the flame.

Essential Oil

With a green, herbaceous aroma, Coriander is known for blending well with minty, fresh essential oils like Peppermint or Wintergreen oil. The combination of minty essential oils and refreshing Coriander oil produces a fresh, clean scent.

People use cilantro as a flavorsome addition to soups, salads, curries, and other dishes. In some parts of the world, people call it coriander. In the United States, cilantro refers to the leaves, and coriander refers to the seeds. Its nutritional content may provide a range of health benefits.

Cilantro (Coriandrum sativum L) is part of the Apiaceae family, which contains 3,700 species, including carrots, celery, and parsley. All parts of the plant are edible, but people most commonly use the fresh leaves and dried seeds in cooking. Cilantro has been a part of global cuisine for a long time.

It is a good source of antioxidants. Using cilantro to flavor food may encourage people to use less salt and reduce their sodium intake.

In this article, we describe the health benefits of cilantro and explain its nutritional content.


Aside from adding flavor to a wide variety of dishes, cilantro also boasts


- One cup of raw cilantro weighing about 16 grams (g) provides:

- 3.68 calories

- 0.083 grams (g) of fat

- 0.587 g of carbs

- 0.341 g of protein

Cilantro also contains vitamins C, provitamin A, and K, as well as trace amounts of the following:

- folate

- potassium

- manganese

- choline

- beta-carotene

- beta-cryptoxanthin

- utein

- zeaxanthin