Colonial Rub - Beef, Pork, Poultry, Seafood, Vegetables
Boston Spice's Colonial Rub is our specialty rub that boasts the perfect blend of sweet and spicy, with brown sugar, smoky paprika, and chili. Our first colonies and our founding fathers surely would have been proud of this one. If General Washington could have served the British Army some Colonial Rub ribs, the Revolutionary War would have ended immediately. Start some history in your home and give your meats, seafood, and vegetables some of this perfect rub to keep all your troops happy.
Countries in Europe wanted to expand their world influences. How did they do that? They boarded ships and sailed west. Spain was one of the first countries to explore the New World and the first to settle in America. America was named after Amerigo Vespucci. Some of the first colonies England established in America were in Jamestown, Virginia, in 1607, and then in 1620, the Pilgrims arrived in Plymouth, Massachusetts. As these settlements grew, people started exploring the area and set up their own colonies. These people became the colonists during this time of expansion that we call the Colonial Times. But usually, when people mention the Colonials or Colonial Times, they are referring to the 13 original American Colonies during the time of the Revolutionary War. By 1770, over 2 million people lived in Britain's 13 American Colonies.
Ingredients*: brown sugar, kosher salt, chili powder, smoked paprika, paprika, thyme, chipotle chili powder, garlic powder, black pepper, spices, onion powder, cayenne pepper. *all natural rice powder added to reduce caking
Packaged on equipment that also works with peanuts, tree nuts, soy, and wheat. Our facilities store packaged tree nuts, soy, and dairy items in common areas.
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QUESTIONS & ANSWERSAsk a Question
Do you offer any spice rubs that all the ingredients in the rub would be native to the area that the 13 colonies encompassed ?
Good morning. We do not have any blends with only the 13 colony grown ingredients. Many of our spice blends do have colonial seasonings like basil, dill, lavender, parlsey, rosemary, sage, mints, and thyme, but nothing that includes just those ingredients. Our "Queen's Spice" has sugar, lavender, spearmint, and lemon powder. Lemons where introduced into Florida in the 16th century I believe. Sugar was not grown in the colonials, but came from Caribbean islands. Thank you for the question.