When it comes to trying new, exciting cuisine, few foods hit the spot like a deliciously fresh Mediterranean meal. However, we know that it can be very difficult to find authentic Mediterranean grocery wholesalers in Tulsa, OK. Having lived in metro Atlanta for years, we realized that our customers needed an easy way to find quality wholesale Middle Eastern and Mediterranean food in bulk. That is why we created Nazareth Grocery Mediterranean Market - to give everyone a chance to enjoy tasty, healthy food, desserts, and authentic Mediterranean gifts at wholesale prices.
Founded in 2009, Nazareth Grocery has become one of Tulsa's leading international wholesale grocery stores. We are very proud to serve our customers and do everything in our power to give them the largest selection of high-quality wholesale goods available.
If you're looking for the freshest, most delicious Middle Eastern wholesale products and ingredients, you will find them here at the best prices in the state. We encourage you to swing by our store in Marietta to see our selection for yourself. We think that you will be impressed!
There is so much more to Mediterranean food than pizza and pasta. The perfect climate combined with delicious foods and amazing wine makes the Mediterranean incredibly irresistible. That's why our customers absolutely love to buy this kind of cuisine in bulk. Every country in this region has its own set of specialties and delicacies, each with its own flavors and styles of preparation.
Mediterranean countries include:
Fresh, healthy, aromatic, rich: it's no wonder that the popularity of Middle Eastern cuisine and products has skyrocketed in the United States. This genre of cuisine features a large variety of foods, from Halvah to Labneh. If there were one common theme throughout all Middle Eastern food, it would be the bright, vibrant herbs and spices that are used. These flavorings help create rich, complex flavors that foodies fawn over. Typically, Middle Eastern food is piled high for all to eat, with enough food for an entire republic to put down.
This refreshing, healthy dish is chock-full of greens, herbs, tomatoes, and bulgur (or cracked wheat), creating a memorable, bold flavor. This dish may be eaten on its own or paired with a shawarma sandwich or helping of falafel. It's best to buy your ingredients in bulk to make this dish because it tastes best freshly made with family around to enjoy. Just be sure to bring a toothpick to the tabbouleh party - you're almost certain to have some leafy greens stuck in your teeth after eating.
We mentioned shawarma above, and for good reason - this dish is enjoyed by men and women around the world, and of course, right here in the U.S. Except for falafel, this might be the most popular Middle Eastern food item in history. Shawarma is kind of like a Greek gyro, with slow-roasted meat stuffed in laffa with veggies and sauce. The blend of spices and the smoky meat mix together to create a tangy, meaty flavor that you will want to keep eating for hours. For western-style shawarma, try using beef or chicken. For a more traditional meal, try using lamb from our Middle Eastern grocery distributor in Tulsa, OK.
Traditionally used as a dip meant for fresh pita, hummus is a combo of chickpeas, garlic, and tahini, blended together until silky, smooth, and creamy. You can find hummus in just about any appetizer section of a Middle Eastern restaurant menu. That's because it's considered a staple of Middle Eastern food that can be enjoyed by itself, as a spread, or with fresh-baked pita bread. Hummus is also very healthy, making it a no-brainer purchase from our grocery store.
If there's one diet that is most well-known for its health benefits, it has got to be the Mediterranean diet. In 2019, U.S. News & World Report listed the Mediterranean diet as No. 1 on its best over diet list. This incredible diet has been cited to help with weight loss, brain health, heart health, diabetes prevention, and cancer prevention.
Whether you already love Mediterranean food or you're looking to make some positive changes in your life, this "diet" is for you. Eating cuisine like Greek food, Persian food, Turkish food, and Italian food is healthy and tastes great. Even better than that? At Nazareth Wholesale Grocery, we have many staples of the Mediterranean diet for sale in bulk so that you can stock up on your favorites at the best prices around.
So, what exactly is the Mediterranean diet?
It is a way of eating that incorporates traditional Greek, Italian, and other Mediterranean cultures' foods. These foods are often plant-based and make up the foundation of the diet, along with olive oil. Fish, seafood, dairy, and poultry are also included in moderation. Red meat and sweets are only eaten in moderation, not in abundance. Mediterranean food includes many forms of nuts, fruits, vegetables, fish, seeds, and more. Of course, you can find at them all at our wholesale Mediterranean grocery store!
Here are just a few of the many benefits of eating a healthy Mediterranean diet:
Many studies have been conducted on this diet, many of which report that Mediterranean food is excellent for your heart. Some of the most promising evidence comes from a randomized clinical trial published in 2013. For about five years, researchers followed 7,000 men and women around the country of Spain. These people had type 2 diabetes or were at a high risk for cardiovascular disease. Participants in the study who ate an unrestricted Mediterranean diet with nuts and extra-virgin olive oil were shown to have a 30% lower risk of heart events.
In addition to the heart-healthy benefits of a Mediterranean diet, studies have shown that eating healthy Mediterranean and Middle Eastern foods can reduce the chances of stroke in women. The study was conducted in the U.K., which included women between the ages of 40 and 77. Women who stuck to the Mediterranean diet showed a lower risk of having a stroke - especially women who were at high risk of having one.
First and foremost, purchase your Mediterranean and Middle Eastern wholesale foods from Nazareth Grocery - we're always updating our inventory! Getting started on this healthy, delicious diet is easy.
Instead of unhealthy sweets like candy and ice cream, try eating fresh fruit instead. It's refreshing, tasty, and often packed with great vitamins and nutrients.
Try eating fish twice a week, in lieu of red meat. Fish is much healthier and doesn't have the unfortunate side effects of red meat, like inflammation.
Try planning out your meals using beans, whole grains, and veggies. Don't start with meats and sweets.
They're tasty, but try to avoid processed foods completely.
Instead of using butter to flavor your food, use extra virgin olive oil instead. Olive oil contains healthy fats and tastes great too.
Try to get more exercise and get out of the house. The Mediterranean lifestyle is an active one, best enjoyed in the beautiful sunshine when possible.
Buying wholesale and retail are quite different. When you buy products from a wholesaler, you're essentially buying from the middleman between a retail establishment and the manufacturer. Wholesale purchases are almost always made in bulk. Because of that, buyers pay a discounted price. That's great for normal buyers and great for business owners, who can sell those products to profit. This higher price is called the retail price, and it is what traditional customers pay when they enter a retail store.Free Estimate
WN Lifestyle Home - HealthCamfil, a Sweden-based global leader in the air filtration industry, has opened a new company branch in Tulsa, Oklahoma. Led by Branch Manager Keith Rider, the sales office will provide air filtration guidance for...Camfil, a Sweden-based global leader in the air filtration industry, has opened a new company branch in Tulsa, Oklahoma. Led by ...
WN Lifestyle Home - Health
Camfil, a Sweden-based global leader in the air filtration industry, has opened a new company branch in Tulsa, Oklahoma. Led by Branch Manager Keith Rider, the sales office will provide air filtration guidance for...
Camfil, a Sweden-based global leader in the air filtration industry, has opened a new company branch in Tulsa, Oklahoma. Led by Branch Manager Keith Rider, the sales office will provide air filtration guidance for hospitals, schools, airports, hotels, museums, restaurants, data centers, commercial offices, food and beverage production facilities, pharmaceutical cleanrooms, and more in Tulsa and surrounding areas.
Providing air filtration solutions to 35+ countries across the world, Camfil is at the forefront of air quality research and engineering and known for producing the highest performing air filters that provide the lowest total cost of ownership. Throughout the pandemic, Camfil provided air filtration solutions such as HEPA filters for operating rooms (ORs), air cleaners capable of creating emergency isolation rooms and specialized masks to keep healthcare workers and patients safe.
Camfil currently has 21 branch locations across the United States. Each office conducts life cycle cost surveys that evaluate the effectiveness of existing air filters. Using proprietary software known as LCC (Life Cycle Cost) analysis tool to model the performance of various filters, they are able to provide the best possible solutions to maximize air quality while minimizing costs.
For more than half a century, Camfil has been helping people breathe cleaner air. As a leading manufacturer of premium clean air solutions, we provide commercial and industrial systems for air filtration and air pollution control that improve worker and equipment productivity, minimize energy use, and benefit human health and the environment. We firmly believe that the best solutions for our customers are the best solutions for our planet, too. That’s why every step of the way – from design to delivery and across the product life cycle – we consider the impact of what we do on people and on the world around us. Through a fresh approach to problem-solving, innovative design, precise process control, and a strong customer focus we aim to conserve more, use less and find better ways – so we can all breathe easier.
The Camfil Group is headquartered in Stockholm, Sweden, and has 31 manufacturing sites, six R&D centers, local sales offices in 35+ countries, and about 5,200 employees and growing. We proudly serve and support customers in a wide variety of industries and in communities across the world. To discover how Camfil USA can help you to protect people, processes and the environment, visit us at Camfil Tulsa Ok
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A 21st-century version of the Oklahoma Land Run will take place next month in Oklahoma City.In what could be one of the largest public land auctions in modern state history, close to 800 acres of surplus land owned by the Oklahoma Turnpike Authority will become available for sale.A total of 68 parcels will be up for grabs across 11 counties: Tulsa, Creek, Rogers, Craig, Oklahoma, Wagoner, Murray, Canadian, McClain, Grady and Lincoln, said Jessica Brown, director of strategic communications for the Oklahoma Transportation Cabine...
A 21st-century version of the Oklahoma Land Run will take place next month in Oklahoma City.
In what could be one of the largest public land auctions in modern state history, close to 800 acres of surplus land owned by the Oklahoma Turnpike Authority will become available for sale.
A total of 68 parcels will be up for grabs across 11 counties: Tulsa, Creek, Rogers, Craig, Oklahoma, Wagoner, Murray, Canadian, McClain, Grady and Lincoln, said Jessica Brown, director of strategic communications for the Oklahoma Transportation Cabinet.
Dakil Auctioneers Inc., will conduct auctions beginning at 10 a.m. June 9-10 (registration is at 9 a.m. both days) at its facility at 200 NW 114th St. in Oklahoma City. Available land totals more than 790 acres, with the largest tract being roughly 71.2 acres on the west side of the Creek Turnpike near 22500 E. Omaha St. in Broken Arrow.
“It’s a great opportunity using an auction house because we can push many more parcels at one time,” Brown said by phone. “It’s much less time consuming.”
The Oklahoma Turnpike Authority regularly auctions surplus properties it acquires during right-of-way property acquisitions. Typically, the OTA purchases these smaller pieces of land as part of a larger purchase or if the property would not have access to a public road once construction is complete.
OTA said it strives to keep its property inventory to a minimum with a review process of current and future needs, and it employs several methods to sell surplus property, including direct sell and sealed-bid auctions. To expedite returning land to consumers, OTA recently began using a public auction house, with its first such event occurring in May 2021.
“Looking at these parcels of surplus property, we have to go through a process to make sure this property is not something we will need in the future,” Brown said. “Once we’ve made that determination, we can start to move it to auction.
“We try to do that as often as possible because we don’t want to be in the land business. It needs to go back to the public. It needs to get back on the tax rolls, quite frankly, so people can use it.”
Oklahoma has 624.4 miles in its 11 turnpikes, excluding the Gilcrease Expressway, which is under construction and scheduled for a late summer completion.
The Oklahoma Turnpike Authority System generated $357.6 million in toll revenues in 2021, according to Brenda Perry of the Oklahoma Transportation Cabinet.
Oklahoma Transportation Cabinet agencies include the Oklahoma Department of Transportation, OTA and the Oklahoma Aeronautics Commission.
The land roster for June’s public auction in Oklahoma City includes property from the Creek, Turner, Will Rogers, Kickapoo and Bailey turnpikes, with some tracts as small as about a tenth of an acre.
“I think it’s a grand opportunity for people to purchase land in Oklahoma,” Louis Dakil, owner and president of Dakil Auctioneers, said by phone.
“In my 38 years of selling properties in Oklahoma, I have never seen the influx of people from other states into our state, whether it’s urban, rural, agricultural, industrial, whatever it is.
“I don’t know why people are moving here, but it’s just an influx.”
Next month’s event will be much larger than OTA’s public auction in 2021, when about 146 acres of surplus land generated roughly $3.5 million in sales, the OTA said.
“There’s always interest in real estate. ... It seems like people for some reason are investing more into real assets and real estate because it is tangible,” Dakil said. “A lot of people are getting away from the roller coaster stock market, or the oil and gas industry, or other investments.”
What: Nearly 800 acres of surplus land owned by the Oklahoma Turnpike Authority available for sale at a public auction
When: Thursday, June 9 and Friday, June 10 (registration at 9 a.m. both days)
Where: 200 NW 114th St., Oklahoma City
Phone No. for more info: 405-266-2709
Oklahoma ranked 50th in its handling of the COVID-19 pandemic compared to other states and the District of Columbia in a nonprofit’s Scorecard on State Health System Performance released late Wednesday.The Commonwealth Fund is a nonprofit foundation that supports independent research on health policy reform and a high-performance health system. It aims to serve society’s most vulnerable, including those with low incomes, people of color and the ...
Oklahoma ranked 50th in its handling of the COVID-19 pandemic compared to other states and the District of Columbia in a nonprofit’s Scorecard on State Health System Performance released late Wednesday.
The Commonwealth Fund is a nonprofit foundation that supports independent research on health policy reform and a high-performance health system. It aims to serve society’s most vulnerable, including those with low incomes, people of color and the uninsured, according to its website.
This is the first of the foundation’s annual surveys — which cover the quality of health care access, service use, cost and health outcomes — to include an assessment of states’ handling of COVID-19 from February 2020 to March 2022.
To reach its rankings, the study featured multiple COVID-19-specific factors, including state vaccination rates, hospital and ICU capacities and excess mortality rates — which are rates that exceed historical norms.
Oklahoma, for example, is ranked 50th in the U.S. in hospital admissions for confirmed COVID-19 cases, with 2,564 cases per 100,000 individuals as of 2022. The national average is 1,443 cases per 100,000 individuals.
The state is ranked 45th in the U.S. for its number of days of high ICU stress during the COVID-19 pandemic, with 308 days as of 2022. The national average was 112 days.
Oklahoma was also ranked 47th in days of hospital staffing shortages during the COVID-19 pandemic, with 349 days as of 2022. The national average was 50 days.
The state was only behind Mississippi in its overall COVID-19 response, according to the nonprofit.
Commonwealth Fund President David Blumenthal said during a video news conference Wednesday that lower-placing states received the rankings they did because of their relatively slow progress in vaccinating their residents, high COVID hospitalization and ICU levels, and hospital staffing shortages.
Oklahoma hasn’t reached a 70% full-vaccination rate for individuals ages 12 and up, and according to the Oklahoma State Department of Health, only 57.7% of Oklahomans have two shots. According to the Commonwealth Fund study, it took an average of 354 days for the 30 states with 70% full-vaccination rates to reach that point.
Blumenthal said COVID-19 transmission rates are higher in states with lower vaccination rates, creating several issues related to and beyond COVID-19.
“In the absence of vaccines … people who get infected with COVID-19 are more likely to become severely ill, potentially requiring hospitalization and care in an intensive care unit,” Blumenthal said.
“Throughout the pandemic we’ve seen reporting on hospitals that are near breaking points — operating at or near capacity. When hospitals operate under these conditions, patients can get turned away or delay care for non-COVID causes, and staff suffer from high levels of stress.”
Oklahoma has 14,458 reported COVID-related deaths as of June 14. According to the Commonwealth Fund survey, the state has experienced 428 excess deaths per 100,000 individuals, giving it 40th place in the U.S., which averages 345 excess deaths per 100,000.
The study was co-authored by Commonwealth Fund Vice President for Health Care Coverage and Access Sara Collins, who said during the news conference that the scorecard presents potential areas of policy action that could strengthen the nation’s ability to respond to future public health crises.
Examples include the development of a long-term and evidence-based pandemic preparedness strategy, fighting misinformation by strengthening content moderation policies related to matters of public health, and requiring hospitals and other facilities to develop comprehensive disaster response strategies so they can increase short-term capacities and bring on additional staff in emergencies.
“COVID-19 has pushed all states and health systems to their limits, exposing severe gaps in infrastructure and access to care, as our nation faces an ongoing public health crisis,” Blumenthal said. “We must prioritize policy solutions that center equity, safety and health.”
Ultimately, Blumenthal said in a Commonwealth Fund press release that the scorecard’s findings highlight how states with the strongest health care systems had the lowest numbers of preventable deaths.
“This is a wake-up call for states with weaker systems to invest in their health care infrastructures — for both the long term and day to day,” Blumenthal said in the release.
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TULSA — It wasn't very long ago—2016, in fact—that Talor Gooch was on the brink of collapse at the second stage of the Web.com Qualifying School, pondering a future career at Best Buy. The Midwest City, Okla., native had no profile to speak of, and at TPC Craig Ranch in Texas, it took every ounce of resilience he had to recover from a poor start and fight his way to status. Success wasn't immediate, but Gooch, now 30, has gradually risen up the ranks of the game, and the view now looks very different than it did back then&m...
TULSA — It wasn't very long ago—2016, in fact—that Talor Gooch was on the brink of collapse at the second stage of the Web.com Qualifying School, pondering a future career at Best Buy. The Midwest City, Okla., native had no profile to speak of, and at TPC Craig Ranch in Texas, it took every ounce of resilience he had to recover from a poor start and fight his way to status. Success wasn't immediate, but Gooch, now 30, has gradually risen up the ranks of the game, and the view now looks very different than it did back then—35th in the world rankings, a PGA Tour win at last fall's RSM Classic, and a top-five at the Players Championship. Trace the path of that trajectory, and the next big expectation is contending at majors. Where better than Southern Hills Country Club in Tulsa, where he's so close to home he could drive, has gallery support as an Oklahoma State alum and where he's the only born-and-bred Oklahoman in the field?
And yet, some patterns persist. In microcosm, you could argue Gooch's first two days resembled the early part of his career. If something could present an obstacle, it did. First, he was on the wrong side of the draw, facing stiffer wind on Thursday afternoon and Friday morning, which meant giving up an average of one stroke to the field on the first day, an amount likely to double when Friday ends. Next, he happened to be paired with a club professional who could charitably be described as "deliberate," which led to slow play warnings on both days—an added stressor. On top of all that, the forecasted wind led the PGA of America to abstain from cutting the greens on Thursday night, and the slower speed gave him fits all morning.
Despite all that, Gooch managed to grind out a 69-70, and sits at one under par, just five shots off the lead as the afternoon wave prepares to set out. As of 1 p.m., local time he was one of just five players from his wave in the top 23—a rare survivor of an unlucky roll of the dice.
"Rare survivor," though, is a term that describes many PGA Tour golfers, and he channeled his old resilience in staying afloat through two days of adversity.
"I actually could have had a really, really good day," he said after the round, "but with them not being able to cut the greens and roll them, they were pretty bumpy, pretty chewed up out there."
He ran through his litany of near-misses: birdie chances galore that went begging all through the front nine. When his wave had finished, he was fourth in strokes gained/tee to green, but a dismal 81st in putting. The 14th hole, when he hit a low stinging 5-iron to nine feet on the par 3 but then missed the birdie putt, was a study in miniature of his day.
Nevertheless, he was happy with his score, which fits with the mindset he credits with transforming his career. In his words, it's about "falling in love with the next day, falling in love with getting better." It means appreciating each moment, but also living in the present and avoiding the trap of getting ensnared by the sneaky mental poison of future goals.
"Let's get as good as we can today," he said on Monday, "and eventually, those days added up and it turned into a win on the tour."
As for the pace, he tolerated it with sangfroid, but wasn't pleased to be placed on the clock. He knows he's a fast player, and he had a conversation with officials after his round.
"Last year at the PGA, and then again this year, I've had the first tee time of my wave, and on Thursday and Friday both times, we got warned on the front nine that we were getting behind," he said. "And then on the back nine, we're waiting. So I just said, hey, we need to figure this out, because whenever officials come up and say, 'you need to hurry up,' it just adds stress, you know?"
The good news, though, is his ball-striking is among the best in the entire field, and he'll be on a level playing field come Saturday. Or maybe better than level: The smattering of Oklahoma State orange in the gallery grew from Thursday to Friday, and so did the shouts of "Go Pokes!" and the standard "Gooooch!" as he strolled by. If he's in contention come the weekend, he can count on that support ballooning.
The promise of the difficulties waning led one reporter to ask whether he thought the weekend might be comparatively easy. Gooch could only shake his head and smile the kind of smile that's more resigned than it is happy.
With Gooch, it never is, but he's becoming known for thriving anyway.
Hundreds of Oklahomans packed the River Spirit Casino Resort theater Saturday night to cheer on their local titleholders as they fought for the title of Miss Oklahoma.After a demanding competition week filled with private interviews, on-stage questions, advocacy for a social cause, and talent and fashion segments, a beginning class of 36 competitors dwindled to one as Megan Gold was crowned Miss Oklahoma 2022.Gold is a recent OU journalism graduate and works as a meteorologist at KOTV, channel 6. The Miss Bricktown contest titl...
Hundreds of Oklahomans packed the River Spirit Casino Resort theater Saturday night to cheer on their local titleholders as they fought for the title of Miss Oklahoma.
After a demanding competition week filled with private interviews, on-stage questions, advocacy for a social cause, and talent and fashion segments, a beginning class of 36 competitors dwindled to one as Megan Gold was crowned Miss Oklahoma 2022.
Gold is a recent OU journalism graduate and works as a meteorologist at KOTV, channel 6. The Miss Bricktown contest titleholder will succeed Miss Oklahoma 2021 Ashleigh Robinson.
During the talent portion of the semi-finalist competition, Gold performed “Dueling Banjos” by Eric Weissberg on the flute. The performance won her an overall talent title in the second preliminary competition night, and she also took home a red carpet award during the first preliminary night.
For her social impact initiative, Gold decided to “start with grandpa and grandma” by advocating for seniors who face food insecurity through Meals on Wheels. One in 10 Oklahoma seniors struggles with hunger, according to the Oklahoma Food Bank, and Gold said her grandpa, Wilson, was once one of those seniors.
“(Wilson) was my hero, and I loved my afternoon visits to see him. But on a particular visit, my family noticed he was eating Vienna sausages and M&Ms for dinner, and that wasn’t the nutrition that he needed to stay healthy,” Gold said. “So, I knew it was time to get involved not only for Grandpa, but for other seniors in similar situations. It’s my mission to advocate for the silent, forgotten group, because they took care of us, and now it’s time that we take care of them.”
Gold said she knows Oklahoma seniors have been through a lot, and pride can make it difficult to come forward with this challenge. She said it is the job of younger generations to check on their grandparents and neighbors who might not feel comfortable asking for help.
As Miss Oklahoma, Gold said she will work to uphold the traditions of the Miss America organization and take what she has learned from past titleholders to heart.
“My goal is not to change the title, but to add to it,” Gold said. “There have been so many incredible ladies standing here that I’ve been able to go have coffee with to learn about their years of service, and (I) have things I could do differently but also (can) build on the things that they did.”
Gold will represent Oklahoma in the Miss America competition, which will be held in Uncasville, Connecticut later this year.
Oklahoma City’s Bella Brown took the title of Miss Oklahoma’s Outstanding Teen Saturday afternoon. She will compete in the Miss America’s Outstanding Teen pageant from Aug. 10-12 in Dallas.