Titus Sardines have a great taste and can accompany most African dishes you make at home. It really depends on how creative you want to be; think of your sardine sandwich, your sardine salad or sardine stew.
Preparation and use in recipe
Sardines are a nutrient-rich, small, oily fish widely consumed by humans. These sardines are packaged in a can with vegetable oil and salt with no preservatives. It weighs 125g per tin and has a shelf-life of 5years. Trusted for generations, Titus Sardines is a delight any time, and can be enjoyed with bread, cooked with stew, and other combinations of your choice.
Variations: Canned sardines in hot sauce
Recipes, meals, and how this is usually eaten
Nutritional info and health benefits
Sardines contain Vitamin B12 and have a salty appealing taste. It also contains EPA and DHA, which helps in reducing the body's cholesterol levels. Rich in protein, vitamin D, vitamin B12. A natural source of Omega-3 fatty acids. Convenient, very tasty and ready to eat with absolutely anything
History, social and cultural relevance
The term sardine was first used in English during the early parts of the 15th century, and may come from the Mediterranean island of Sardinia, around which sardines were once abundant.
Morocco is the biggest canned sardine exporter in the world and the leading supplier of sardines to the European market. The brand Titus has become synonymous with sardines. For over 80 years and still counting Titus Sardines has been a household name and wielded unmatched superiority in the canned fish market.
Sardines are a staple of boarding school life across most African countries. Every student will have some sardines in his or her provisions. There are many good memories of kenkey and sardine moments that are a highlight of the 3 - 7 years that are spent in boarding schools. Share with us your favorite sardine story.