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  • Tofu Shirataki Noodles 10 Bags Angel Hair Shape
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Tofu Shirataki Noodles 10 Bags Angel Hair Shape

70 customer reviews

Price: $4.00 + $23.90 shipping
In Stock.
Ships from and sold by Low Carb You Foods.
  • Low Carb, Low Calorie, Low Fat, Wheat Free, Gluten free noodles.
  • Use these noodles for virtually any dish that requires pasta. Soups, Stir Fry, pasta salad, noodles dishes etc...

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$4.00 + $23.90 shipping In Stock. Ships from and sold by Low Carb You Foods.

Frequently Bought Together

Tofu Shirataki Noodles 10 Bags Angel Hair Shape + Miracle Noodle Shirataki Pasta, 6 bag Variety Pack, 44 ounces (Includes: 2 Shirataki Angel Hair, 2 Shirataki Rice and 2 Shirataki Fettuccini)
Price for both: $18.31

These items are shipped from and sold by different sellers.

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Product Description

Nutrition Facts KOSHER Serving Size: 113g / 4.0oz Servings per Container: 2 Per Serving Calories 20 Fat Calories 5 Per Serving %DV Total Fat - 0.5g 1% Sat. Fat 0g 0% Trans Fat 0g 0% Cholesterol - 0mg 0% Sodium - 15mg 1% Total Carb. - 3g 1% Fiber Less Than 2g 9% Sugars 0g Protein - 1g Vitamin A 0% Vitamin C 2% Calcium 10% Iron 2% Ingredients: FILTERED WATER, TOFU (SOYBEANS, CALCIUM SULFATE, GLUCONO DELTA LACTONE), YAM FLOUR, CALCIUM HYDROXIDE


Product Details

  • Shipping Weight: 11 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • ASIN: B003H26J5I
  • UPC: 009693220177
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (70 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #69,230 in Grocery & Gourmet Food (See Top 100 in Grocery & Gourmet Food)
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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

93 of 95 people found the following review helpful By wheninrome on November 7, 2010
Today I tried the spaghetti Tofu Shirataki noodles by House Foods. I would give these noodles a five stars if it weren't for the pre-preparation that is involved. I found these at my local Asian mart for about $2.00.

First you must rinse these noodles well because the liquid they come in smells like a lake (you should prepare yourself for the smell). Second, you need to lay out the noodles on paper towels and press down removing as much of the liquid as possible before use.

Next I fried them on high heat with a small amount of oil and butter. After a few minutes I then added my frozen stir-fry vegetable medley. I then added some broth, soy sauce, and finally a thickener such as corn starch. Stir it up, bring to a boil, and turn it off.

Really it tasted great- very much like the ramen noodles. It is important to note that the noodles themselves have "no flavor" and actually absorb the flavor of whatever ingredients you are cooking them in. So let them sit it whatever flavor suits you.
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47 of 51 people found the following review helpful By S. Cudjoe on February 11, 2011
I first heard about Shirataki noodles years ago and decided I would try it. I went to Fiesta and got these Tofu Shirataki Noodle. Shirataki are made from Konjac yams and the added tofu gives it a harder texture. The noodles without tofu added is 0 calories. The one with tofu is 20 cal per 4 oz which is low in cal. I always rinse the noodles first. I never cook it longer than 3 minutes. The first time I ever made Shirataki Noodles I cooked it like regular pasta and it turned into a gel--this was years ago. I learned that was the worst mistake to make and changed how I make these noodles. The next time I made it correctly and tried to eat it with pasta sauce. That didn't work for me, since the flavors did not merry and I was accustomed to the hard texture of pasta. The noodles are similar to the texture of vermicelli rice noodles. I personally prefer it in soups and not as a substitute for spaghetti. I would sometimes eat it with a sauce I make with soy sauce, shredded ginger, chili paste, and sprinkle green onions on top for looks. I have tried this rinsed without it being cooked and it has no flavor whatsoever. It isn't like Ramen noodles which as a flavor without anything added. Even though I still eat the Tofu Shirataki, I just got the one without tofu and it is very similar. The one without tofu is 0 cal which is a plus.

Update:

I did some more research on Shirataki noodles in order to expand my ideas with recipes. I found that the reason that my shirataki noodles may have turned into mush was because it expired. It seems Shirataki noodles is still good for a year and even after it is still edible however it would turn to mush if cooked too long. These noodles also apparently shrink and become thinner, something it seems some people like.
Read more ›
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34 of 38 people found the following review helpful By Sharon Russell on August 22, 2011
How nice it is to no longer be deprived of pasta and noodles. If you follow a low carb lifestyle, then House Foods Shirataki (Tofu) Noodles are heaven sent. I've been enjoying this product for well over a year and I'm so very happy to have found it. I heard about it on the Dr. Oz show and ran right out and bought some. I've tried the fettucine and spaghetti noodles also, but the angel hair is the most versatile. People who found them too rubbery probably did not follow the package directions. For best results, they have to be thoroughly rinsed and parboiled for at least three minutes. I am also amazed at how forgiving this product is. Once I got distracted and let the noodles simmer for almost 20 minutes and they STILL turned out fine. Maybe even better! If you want that ramen-like flavor do this: after parboiling and drying, saute them over high heat in a skillet with peanut oil and/or sesame oil, or hot chile oil. Add a few shakes of salt, onion & garlic powder and toss. Then just carry on with your recipe. They're very much like rice noodles so you won't miss a beat with stir-frys and noodle soups. I've also had great success with Italian dishes. I've used them with meatballs or Italian sausage in Marinara sauce. Also, with shrimp & scallops in a cream & wine sauce, just to name a few. Topped with grated, melted cheese, I got ALL of the joy and practically none of the carbs. However, one package really only serves one. This is an excellent, healthy alternative to pasta and noodles that will not wreak havoc upon your glycemic index. Good cooks will have no problem incorporating this into their menu planning.
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36 of 41 people found the following review helpful By W. Cook on August 8, 2011
I tried both these and just the plain shirataki noodles with zero calories purchased at my local Asian market and I prefer these the best. The plain Shirataki feel like a noodle shaped gummie candy when you eat them...not as hard but too 'slippery'..The House Brand with tofu didn't have that same 'slippery' taste. I didnt find preperation to be that bothersome as a couple of posters have mentioned. I just open them and pour them in a strainer and let the water run over them throughly, flipping them once or twice to get them rinsed well then I toss them in a pan of boiling water for about 15 seconds (they're already cooked) drain and season them however I wish. They have been a great addition to my low calorie diet. I just tried them last night with a packet of seasoning from a box of Suddenly Salad (classic) and I was in heaven...40 calories for the WHOLE bag!
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