750 ml of Palestinian Olive Oil (AL'ARD)

Full-flavored, cold pressed, extra virgin, and Fair Trade, too. Simply the best that Palestine has to offer. Palestinian families give names to their trees and treat them like family members that are sometimes more than a millennium old.

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Palestinian Tahini

Tahini or tahina is a Middle Eastern condiment served as a dip on its own or as a major component of many Palestinian signature dishes such as hummus, baba ganoush, and halwa.


Homemade Raisins

The raisins dried over the month-long harvest in Palestine are a summer staple. Grapes carry a great significance to Palestinian cultural and resiliency, as many parts of the plant give nourishment and protection to households all over. The plant leaves vine up many family homes in cities and villages across the country. As grapes are harvested, the drying process starts with lying the grapes out in the sun for an entire month. Mixed and packaged in Bethlehem by a small women-led business.

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Dead Sea Mud Soap

Dead Sea Mud Soap made in Nablus and extracted from the Palestinian shores of the Dead Sea is a uniquely composed of olive oil added to a mixture of treated Dead Sea Mud. It gives clear softness, and confers strength, flexibility and purity to the skin.

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Hebron Ceramic Art Bowls

A Ceramic handmade art bowl in the Hebron Glass and Ceramics Factory. Established in 1890, Hebron Glass is a family business that has expanded over the years and is now exporting traditional glassware and ceramics products. The group aims to build lasting relationships with fair trade associations and provide support to artisans. Ceramics date back to the 1500s where the craft was shared through the Ottoman Empire. It has taken many shapes over time and is a way that Palestinian craftsmen can continue to celebrate their culture. All designs change depending on where they are made, similar to embroidery, which means that each village has its own style and colors that give distinction to the region.

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Suleiman Mansour Postcard

“Camel of Hardships" has become emblematic of the experience of the loss of homeland and of exile. Mansour's painting points to one of the key elements of Palestinian identity: memory; for many generations of Palestinians in exile and in the Palestinian territories have been raised on oral recollections about their homeland. This was originally painted in 1974

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