Stores

Products

Berries

Omaha Organic Blueberries

A dose of blueberry

OOB organic blueberries There’s so much to say about OOB, about their brand, their products and their philosophy.

The berries are grown in an organic blueberry orchard in Omaha north of Auckland by owners, Robert and Shannon Auton, who believe there is a place for quality organic products in a competitive food market, where quality, taste and health are important to the consumer. Organic fruit is likely to be higher in vitamins and minerals as the fruit has not been drained of their goodness through the use of chemicals or genetic engineering. OOB plants are fertilised using organic chicken manure.

OOB blueberries, strawberries, juice, ice cream and sorbet are Assure Quality Organic Certified.

Blueberries are one of nature’s antioxidant powerhouses. The Blueberry has more antioxidant power than almost any other food, including greater than that of Kale and Broccoli. Half a cup of Blueberries a day packs the antioxidant punch of 5+ a day of other fruits and vegetables.

There are a myriad of uses for the blueberry and you can buy OOB’s berries fresh or frozen. They are great as a snack or as an addition to almost meal.
Fruit / Berries / Omaha Organic Blueberries

Add a Comment

Comments

RSS feed for comments on this page

No one has commented on this page yet.

fish

My favourite fish depends on how I feel on the day

The other day my brother-in-law asked me what my favourite fish was. Well, it depends. Sometimes I long for comfort food like my Mum used to cook. ...

by Toby Warren
1
Italian food Dine like an Italian
Italiantable

Dine like an Italian

Italian dining is a delight, but there is much more to it than pizza and pasta. The Italians take dining tradition seriously and don’t stop at a singl...

by Nunzio Romano for Italianfoodlovers
Ethical shopping save orangutans

Ethical shopping: How our shopping can make a difference.

How can we save endangered species? Why did Cadbury take notice when substituted palm oil in their chocolate bars received adverse publicity? Should w...

by Andrew Laxon for The New Zealand Herald
6