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San Marzano Tomatoes, Crushed


Price: $6.00 + $9.95 shipping
In Stock.
Ships from and sold by Honest Foods.
  • Cholesterol Free
  • Low Fat
4 new from $5.95

Frequently Bought Together

San Marzano Tomatoes, Crushed + San Marzano Tomatoes, Whole, Peeled, 28 oz.
Price for both: $10.49

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Product Description

Plum tomatoes named after the region of San Marzano near Naples, Italy have traditionally been the tomatoes of choice for the best flavored tomato sauce.

These are domestically grown tomatoes which use the same variety of seed. They are firm and meaty with very few seeds. They are Fat and Cholesterol Free.

Each can contains 28 ounces of recipe ready, crushed San Marzano Tomatoes.


Product Details

  • Shipping Weight: 3 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • ASIN: B000WJ2LII
  • UPC: 040784985506
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (4 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #36,909 in Grocery & Gourmet Food (See Top 100 in Grocery & Gourmet Food)
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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

4.2 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Laura on May 21, 2013
Verified Purchase
I buy these all the time - and for some reason I cannot find them in Indianapolis anywhere anymore :( So thank you Amazon. I actually sent these to a friend back home in NY and now she's hooked too!
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This makes any receipe using tomatoes better if you are looking for a fresh tomato taste. Italians prefer it. Try it once and you're sold!
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Frankly there is nothing wrong with non D.O.P. tomatoes (San Marzano tomatoes that do not have the Denominazione d' Origine Protetta guarantee of coming from a specific region and grown in accordance with Italian law for that particular product). In fact I use a domestic brand (Carmelina 'e San Marzano Organic Italian Chopped Tomatoes in Puree) that to my palate is as good as the imported ones with the D.O.P. designation.

What I do not like about these tomatoes is they have well over ten times the sodium of the brand I mentioned. It's an even higher ratio for the D.O.P. brands I have used. For example, the 410mg of sodium per half cup serving compares poorly against the 25mg in the Carmelina or the 10mg in a D.O.P. brand I will mention below.

Also note that many Italian and some domestic brands are simple: tomatoes and tomato juices in which the sodium is a natural part of the tomato. This brand is a little less natural: in addition to the tomatoes it contains salt, calcium chloride and citric acid. None of the ingredients are harmful, but they do alter the natural flavor of the tomatoes. I have literally tried these side-by-side with the Carmelina brand and the differences are marked.

I will concede that these are sweet and the contents are thick and dense. Frankly I think this brand falls a little short on taste and texture when compared to true San Marzano tomatoes, and the same goes for some of the San Marzano style tomatoes like the ones I use.

Compared to popular domestic brands of crushed tomatoes like Progresso, Hunts and other tier one brands this is a cut above.
Read more ›
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Linguist2be on June 8, 2012
I've tried this brand as well as the "Cento" DOP certified 'grown in Italy" San Marzano, and I'm sorry to say, I do NOT see any difference in flavor. San Marzano is a type of tomato, it is not a locale of where they're grown.
Frankly, I almost prefer this brand over the Cento brand because these tomatoes come pre-crushed. This means I don't have to get my hands or a potato masher in there and start tearing up the tomatoes to make them blend in
with the sauce.

Maybe if someone is a purist and can honestly distinguish these from San Marzano tomatoes that have been imported from Italy, then they can keep buying the more expensive 'imported' tomatoes.
But I just don't see the point in spending $1.50 or more per can to buy 'the real thing' when there's no discernible difference in flavor or taste.
Sorry, I just don't feel like belly-aching over something so trivial. I"m baking the pizza for myself and my family, not running a restaurant or trying to satisfy Italian quality laws.
I think the DOP designation is over-rated. I'm also not cooking my pizza in a wood-burning oven, so what difference does it make how 'authentic' the tomatoes are?!

These tomatoes are just as good as any others. I didn't give them five stars because while I don't see them as being inferior to 'the real thing', I also feel that I can make my own tomato sauce that tastes every bit
as good as the san marzano canned tomatoes. So, while these tomatoes aren't bad, they're aren't perfect either. I've yet to find any that are.
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