Rice - 7 Grains Mix
A blend of 7 grains to cook with white rice: medium grain brown rice, brown sweet rice, red rice, buckwheat groats, quinoa, black rice, and millet. The recom...
A blend of 7 grains to cook with white rice: medium grain brown rice, brown sweet rice, red rice, buckwheat groats, quinoa, black rice, and millet. The recommendation is to mix 1.5 cups of white rice with 0.25 cups of multi-grain mix. You can adjust the ratios, but keep in mind that multi-grains require more water to cook than white rice. The ratio for mixed grains to water is usually 1 : 2.25, and the ratio for white rice to water is usually 1 : 1.3. For an in-depth explanation, check out this link.
At home, we wash and drain 1.5 cups white rice, then measure out just under 2.5 cups of water (somewhere between 2.25 and 2.5 cups), put the rinsed rice and water into the rice cooker, add 0.25 cups of the grain mix, give it a little stir, and then let it soak for 30 minutes. After 30 minutes, turn on the rice cooker and let it cook. After the rice is done, let it sit without touching it for 10 - 15 minutes, and then give it a gentle stir to fluff it. If it's too watery, leave the lid off and let the steam blow off.
White rice (shokumai) propelled Japan into economic prosperity during the Edo shogunate era and since then, rice has been the cornerstone of the Japanese diet. But it wasn't always the staple starch. Before the 1800s, the Japanese diet was made up of a variety of grains, known collectively as kokumotsu, and the rise in popularity of this style of kokumotsu gohan (mixed grains rice) or zakkokumai is perhaps a return to a more varied and nutritious starch base. Or perhaps it's modern Japan taking cues from Korea and their Japgokbap multigrain rice blends. Unlike Korean rice blends, the Japanese version does not turn very red. Japanese people (especially the older generation) really revere the purity of the whiteness of rice.
2 lbs (It's kind of a small bag, but it's packed with nutrition, and if you cut it with white rice, it'll go far)
For a map of our delivery area and list of deliverable zip codes, please see our FAQ.
Local delivery is free on orders over $75, otherwise we charge a $10 delivery fee.
Delivery times are available Tuesday-Sunday, from 11am to 7pm.
Enter your zip code and select "Local Delivery" at checkout.
Please keep in mind that for orders containing alcohol, we may need to see the ID of the person who ordered to verify that you're 21+.
Free scheduled pickups are available from the Fulamingo Kitchen, as well as from our friends at Cargo or Colibri!
Just select "Store Pickup" at checkout, and choose your pickup location. Then, choose a pickup date and time.
Cargo, 81 SE Yamhill St.
Open for pickups 11am-5pm, Friday-Saturday. 1pm-5pm on Sunday.
Colibri Flowers and Plants, 1454 NE Prescott St.
Open for pickups from Noon-6pm, Wednesday-Saturday, and 1pm-5pm on Sundays.
Wellspent Market, 935 NE Couch St.
Pickups from Noon-6pm, Wednesday-Sunday.
Rescheduling: If you feel you might be late or need to reschedule your pickup, please let us know by 10am of your scheduled date, and we will be happy to set up a new time for you! Otherwise, we ask that you please be on time for your scheduled pickup. For food quality and safety reasons, we may have to dispose of any prepared foods if you are more than two hours late for your pickup and will not be able to offer a refund.
Picking up from Cargo/Colibri: Just show up at your pickup spot with your ID, on your pickup date/time and let them know you are there for your Fulamingo order. Show your ID to a staff member and they will get hand off your pickup to you. Also, while you're at any of our friends' stores, please feel free to shop!
Fulamingo ships most of our stuff! Unfortunately we can't yet ship alcohol, perishables, or prepared foods.
Select Shipping at checkout!