Why chefs and foodies love us

Making friends with RIPPED Twin Oaks Tofu loversCheck out the guns on this Twin Oaks Tofu fan.


“The best tofu I’ve ever eaten.” “So easy to cook with.” “I can build a dish around Twin Oaks Tofu and I know it’ll be incredible.” Twin Oak’s renowned soyfoods have a great reputation with chefs, foodies, and organic food fans. Home cooks swear by Twin Oaks Tofu to help make even quick casual dishes into memorable favorites.

Look around online! You’ll find many recipes in which Twin Oaks Tofu is called for by name. Chefs swear we make the best tofu to cook with—extra firm and ready to cook right out of the package. No pressing or draining needed! Why? Maybe it’s because we make it ourselves. And eat it ourselves! Meet a Twin Oaks Tofu maker below.


There are lots of different “organic” labels out there. Who can tell which is really organic? It’s pretty confusing.

At this time, there is only one approved Organic standard, certified by the USDA and awarded the Quality Certification seal. It is highly sought after, but awarded only to those who meet and exceed the stringent requirements mandated by the United States Department of Agriculture. So, realistically, there is only one Certified Organic label that you should be looking for, and that you can trust: the USDA Organic seal (shown here).  And it’s on Twin Oaks Community Foods products, as is the Quality Certification label.

This seal is your best assurance of REAL ORGANIC QUALITY. Not a gimmick, or marketing strategy, or media spin; this designated seal is backed by all the bureaucrats Washington DC can offer. And we’re actually glad of that! Because, at this time, this seal is your ONLY TRUE QUALITY ASSURANCE that the product you are buying meets the ANY organic standard.

Twin Oaks Community Foods, and other growers and manufacturers of organic products, must meet the strictest standards to be eligible for the USDA Organic label. It’s about trust, and assurance, and ethics. And this seal is the only real sign of it. We are proud to carry it.

Read more about it on FoodConsumer.org.