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Dry Ginger Powder (Sonth)

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Ginger is cultivated 100% organically on our farm using ancient Vedic farming techniques to produce handmade spices rich in natural nutrients. 

Dry ginger powder, also known as ground ginger, is made by grinding dried ginger roots into a fine powder. It is a popular spice used in cooking and baking and is also commonly used for its potential health benefits. Dry ginger powder has a warm, spicy, and slightly sweet flavor and aroma, and can be used in a variety of dishes, such as curries, soups, stews, and baked goods. It is also commonly used to make ginger tea, which is believed to have numerous health benefits, including helping to ease nausea, reduce inflammation, and support digestive health. Dry ginger powder can be found at most grocery stores and online retailers that sell spices and herbs. It should be stored in a cool, dry place in an airtight container to maintain its freshness and flavor.

Ginger powder is a fine off-white or brownish powder with a warm, spicy-sweet aroma and a pungent flavor. 


100% Organic farm produce 
Strong and flavorful 

Authenticity Test

Adulteration of ginger with fillers or other substances is a common practice in the food industry, and can compromise the quality and safety of the spice. Here are some simple tests that you can perform at home to check for adulteration of ginger:

  1. Water test: Cut a small piece of ginger and place it in a glass of water. Pure ginger will sink to the bottom of the glass, while adulterated ginger may float or have other materials floating on the surface of the water.
  2. Smell test: Pure ginger has a strong, spicy, and distinctive aroma. If the ginger smells musty or moldy, it may be adulterated or of low quality.
  3. Taste test: Chew a small piece of ginger to test its flavor. Pure ginger should have a spicy and slightly sweet taste. If the ginger tastes bitter, sour, or has no flavor at all, it may be adulterated with fillers or other substances.
  4. Burn test: Burn a small piece of ginger using a lighter or match. Pure ginger should burn slowly and produce a mild, pleasant aroma. Adulterated ginger may burn quickly, produce black smoke, or have an unpleasant smell.

If you suspect that your ginger is adulterated, it is best to purchase it from a reputable supplier that has strict quality control measures in place.

Names in Different Languages

Botanical name: Zingiber officinale
English: Ginger
Hindi: Adrak / Adu / Soonth
Bengali: Ada
Gujarati: Aadu / Soonth
Kannada: Śuṇṭhi
Kashmiri: Sonth
Konkani: Alley
Marathi: Aale
Malayalam: Inji
Oriya: Ada
Punjabi: Adrak
Sindhi: Sunddh
Tamil: Inci
Telugu: Allam / Allamu / Sonthi

Best Ways to Consume

Ginger powder is a versatile ingredient that can be added to a variety of dishes and drinks to add flavor and potential health benefits. Here are some popular ways to consume ginger powder:

  1. Ginger tea: Add 1-2 teaspoons of ginger powder to a cup of hot water and let it steep for 5-10 minutes. You can also add lemon juice and honey for extra flavor and health benefits.
  2. Smoothies and juices: Add a teaspoon of ginger powder to your favorite smoothie or juice recipe to add a spicy kick and potential health benefits.
  3. Curries and stir-fries: Ginger powder can be added to a variety of savory dishes, such as curries and stir-fries, to add flavor and potential health benefits.
  4. Baked goods: Ginger powder is a popular ingredient in baked goods, such as gingerbread cookies and cakes, to add a warm and spicy flavor.
  5. Supplements: Ginger powder supplements are also available in capsule form, which can be taken with water or other beverages for potential health benefits.

It is important to note that ginger powder should be consumed in moderation, as excessive intake may cause digestive upset or interact with certain medications. Consult with a healthcare professional before adding ginger powder to your diet if you have any underlying health conditions or are taking medications.

Health Benefits

  • Ginger can help alleviate chronic indigestion and other stomach discomforts. Emma Slatter from the Central Statistical Office at John Hopkins Medicine states that ginger promotes effective digestion, meaning food doesn't sit in the gut for as long (1). 
  • It has strong anti-nausea and anti-morning sickness properties. A Harvard Health Publications post by Huma Farid, MD, contributor, states that ginger, whether in the form of ginger tea, pills, or candies, may aid in reducing nausea symptoms (2).  
  • Ginger helps reduce weight. According to Dr. Howard E. LeWine, Chief Medical Editor at Harvard Health Publishing, ginger can help reduce weight loss and waist size (3). 
  • Strong anti-diabetic effects are also seen in ginger. A Healthline blog states ginger can help people with diabetes with blood sugar management and insulin responsiveness. (4). 
  • It can also greatly alleviate menstrual pain. A study by James W. Daily at Oxford Academic suggests taking 750–2000 mg of ginger powder during the first 3–4 days of the menstrual cycle can effectively treat primary dysmenorrhea (5). 
  • It can also help decrease cholesterol levels. Based on an article by Bianca Fuhrman published in The Journal of Nutrition at Oxford Academic, ginger extract lowers plasma cholesterol (6).  
  • Ginger can also enhance mental performance and guard against Alzheimer's disease. It was discovered to help protect brain cells from degradation linked to Alzheimer's, according to Dr. Uma Naidoo, director of nutritional psychiatry at Massachusetts General and a faculty member at Harvard Medical School (7). 
  • Gingerol, a substance found in ginger, has anticancer properties. According to a study by the National Library of Medicine (United States Government), there is evidence that suggests ginger may help fight gastrointestinal cancers, such as pancreatic cancer and liver cancer (8). 
  • Due to the presence of gingerol, it can also assist in the fight against infections. According to a study by the National Library of Medicine (United States Government), fresh ginger may also be beneficial against the respiratory syncytial virus (RSV), a significant cause of respiratory infections (9). 

Product FAQs 

Q. What is Ginger powder? 

Dried ginger root is used to make ginger powder. Typically, fresh ginger root is sun-dried before being ground into a thin white powder. This powder is widely used due to its long shelf life. Several different cuisines use it.

Q. What is Gingerol? 

The primary bioactive ingredient in ginger is gingerol. It is mainly responsible for ginger's medicinal value. Ginger's natural oils—gingerol being the most important—give it its distinct aroma and taste. Research has shown that gingerol has potent anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties.

Q. How much ginger powder should I consume in a day? 

Although it is healthy to consume ginger regularly, doctors and nutritionists advise keeping daily intake to a maximum of 3–4 grams. Ginger shouldn't be consumed more than 1 gram per day when pregnant. And children under the age of two should not be given ginger.

Q. How else can you utilize ginger powder? 

You can create a compress or a fomentation that is beneficial for sore muscles, sprained joints, and stomachaches. You may also give yourself a ginger foot soak. Improving circulation in the feet and legs aids in warming and stimulating the entire body. In addition, ginger root oil can be applied directly to sore joints to help ease some of the discomfort brought on by arthritic disorders.