• Custom Seasonings & Flavor Solutions

    Custom Seasonings & Flavor Solutions

    Read more

  • Custom Product Solutions from the Fuchs R&D Team

    Custom Product Solutions from the Fuchs R&D Team

    Read more

  • Fuchs Opens New North American Headquarters

    Fuchs Opens New North American Headquarters

    Read more

  • African Inspiration

    African Inspiration

    Read more

Life can always use a little more flavor

Fuchs North America has a 75-year legacy as a leading provider of premium custom seasoning blends. We’ve perfected the art and science of delivering winning taste solutions. See how Fuchs can help you make something special!
fuchs reasearch and development team LR

Our Commitment to You

In a competitive food market, you need to offer something unique, but you also need to get it to market quickly and reliably. Our innovative seasoning solutions, quick response times, deep expertise and customer-centric process are the perfect blend to bring to life your next share-worthy creation. Let's make something tasty together!

Looking for something specific?

Regulatory Hot Topics - March 2019

Posted by Ashley Brooks on 3/12/19

What’s going on in the ever-changing world of regulatory? Our resident regulatory guru, Ashley Brooks, is here to help! Here are some of the most pressing hot topics in regulatory that food companies should be paying attention to.

Cannabidiol or CBD-infused Foods

CBD has been getting a lot of buzz lately as a trendy ingredient for food products. At Natural Products Expo West last week, it was seemingly inescapable – it was everywhere! But besides being trendy, what’s the deal with CBD from a regulatory perspective?

AdobeStock 94135649In December 2018 U.S. President Donald Trump signed the 2018 Farm Bill, which removed industrial hemp from the federal government’s list of controlled substances and made it a lawful agricultural commodity. Hemp that follows the regulations in the 2018 Farm Bill can be used as an additive in foods and comes in granule, powdered, and oil forms.

Cannabidiol (CBD) is a non-psychoactive derivative of hemp and is growing in popularity. However pure CBD isolate is not currently an approved additive for foods and beverages. FDA Commissioner Scott Gottlieb released a statement saying the agency would continue enforcing a ban on adding CBD to food and drinks. The FDA is open to considering the status of CBD-infused foods and beverages. “In addition, pathways remain available for the FDA to consider whether there are circumstances in which certain cannabis-derived compounds might be permitted in a food or dietary supplement,” Gottlieb stated. “Although such products are generally prohibited to be introduced in interstate commerce, the FDA has authority to issue a regulation allowing the use of a pharmaceutical ingredient in a food or dietary supplement. We are taking new steps to evaluate whether we should pursue such a process.”

As we were writing this blog post, we learned that FDA Commissioner Scott Gottlieb has resigned and is expected to leave his position within a month. While we don’t expect this to impact the FDA’s current stance, we will continue to monitor if there are any significant policy shifts

Meanwhile, Canada has issued draft regulations for cannabis derived edibles. Additionally, some US states are taking their own actions regarding CBD.

Lab-Grown Meat

Another regulatory hot topic? Lab grown meat. Producing lab-grown meat, by in-vitro cultivation of animal cells, is gaining a lot of attention recently. A number of animal protein companies around the world have been making investments in “cultured meat” research. The hype is far enough along that it gained the attention of the USDA and FDA and joint public hearings were held this past November. It was decided that the FDA will oversee cell collection, cell banks and cell growth. After the cell harvest stage, the USDA will then oversee the production and labeling of food products derived from the cells of livestock and poultry.

Need help navigating regulatory requirements? Reach out to Ashley at abrooks@fuchsna.com.

  • Ashley Brooks
  • Ashley Brooks

RCA 2019 Preview

Posted by Rebekah Wicke on 3/4/19

AdobeStock 187167903

Get Slushed at RCA!

Mint julep slushies and T-shirts for a good cause. Need we say more? Chef Elizabeth Lindemer will be pulling out all the stops at RCA 19 to bring beloved Southern flavors to life. Here's just a little taste of what you have to look forward to in Louisville:

• Mint Julep Slushies (of course!)
• Fried Chicken Seasoned Crackers with Creamy Pimento Cheese Dip
• Bootlegger's Bread Pudding with Bourbon Salted Caramel Sauce

But for us, it’s not just about the food; we’ll be continuing our more than five year tradition of supporting the Culinology® Scholarship Fund by selling commemorative RCA T-shirts. Donate at least $5 to the Culinology® Education Foundation when you stop by and we'll give you a free T-shirt! Fuchs will match all donations. Visit us at booth 506 for a T-shirt and some seriously good Instagram-worthy food!

RCA Split Image

  • fna logo large
  • Fuchs Admin

Rosemary Profile

Posted by Rebekah Wicke on 2/20/19

AdobeStock 143151780

What is Rosemary?

Rosemary is an evergreen of the mint family whose origin is the source of an interesting legend. It is said that the Virgin Mary spread her blue cloak on a white-flowered bush one night. The next morning, when she removed the cloak, the flowers on the bush had turned blue and have remained so ever since. Legend has it that the plant became known as the “Rose of Mary.” A more scientific explanation comes from its botanical name (ros meaning foam or dew, and marinum, of the sea). Rosemary is often found on the coasts of the Mediterranean thriving under the fog and spray of the sea.

Under proper conditions, the rosemary bush can grow to a height of 5 to 6 feet producing pale blue flowers, narrow leaves and woody brown stems. The leaves are the primary source of the spice and have an appearance that is similar to pine needles. Though the plant has historically been used for medicinal purposes and funeral rituals, it is cultivated today primarily for its spice value to flavor foods.

What is it used for today?

AdobeStock 194113947

Rosemary is a component of numerous herb blends particularly those for seasoning potatoes and green vegetables. It is found in lamb dishes as well as several soups and stews. Bakers have also begun to use more of the spice in herbed breads and croutons for its pleasant bittersweet flavor and aroma.

To learn more about the spices and seasonings that Fuchs has to offer, click here. Our experts are ready to educate your team on all things spices and seasonings. To find out more, contact us

  • fna logo large
  • Fuchs Admin

Parsley Profile

Posted by Rebekah Wicke on 1/22/19

AdobeStock 127481471

What is Parsley?

Although parsley has been cultivated for thousands of years, its use was primarily symbolic, medicinal and based in superstition until the sixteenth century. Before that time, one of the plant’s main functions was to prevent intoxication when worn as a wreath at ceremonial banquets while drinking alcoholic beverages. It was also used by ancient Greeks to decorate the graves of loved ones, and transplanting parsley was considered an act of bad luck.

Parsley originated in the Mediterranean region and is still a substantial export product of Israel. It is a biennial that can grow to a height of up to 2 feet, producing a dense foliage of dark green leaves the first year and flowers and seeds the second year. Parsley harvest takes place in the first year when leaves are cut and quickly dried to retain their dark green color. In the second year, these same branches produce small yellowish green flowers which carry seeds and can be used for the following year’s plantings.

What is it used for today?

AdobeStock 118882290

Due to its mild, pleasant flavor and visual appeal, parsley is used on and in most types of foods with the exception of sweet goods. As dehydrated parsley flakes, the herb is part of many seasoning blends for the leafy texture and green color imparted. It is a popular addition to soup bases, sauce mixes and all-purpose herb blends such as Bouquet Garni.

To learn more about the spices and seasonings that Fuchs has to offer, click here. Our experts are ready to educate your team on all things spices and seasonings. To find out more, contact us

  • fna logo large
  • Fuchs Admin

Meet Elizabeth Lindemer

Fuchs’ Corporate Executive Chef

“As the chef for Fuchs North America, I have the opportunity to share my passion for food with our customers and help them overcome their culinary challenges every day.”

elizabeth home

Learn More

Tastes & Trends Blog

Here's our look at what's fresh in food, flavors and seasonings! Check back weekly to get insights from our experts.

Read more


Our New Facilities

Our New Facilities
Fuchs opens brand new North American corporate headquarters, R&D and manufacturing facilities.

Read more

Join Us

Join Us
Join us at SNAXPO in Orlando, FL on March 31st through April 2nd! See details.

Read more