Allspice - Grinder
Allspice - Grinder
Allspice - Grinder
Allspice - Grinder
Allspice - Grinder
Allspice - Grinder
Allspice - Grinder
Allspice - Grinder

Allspice - Grinder

The Jamaican chili is a boon for all cooks. It brings a taste of 4 spices between pepper, nutmeg, cloves and cinnamon. Jamaican Pepper is ideal for gratins and white meat dishes.

  • Pepper power: 4/10
  • Main notes: Notes of 4 spices, cloves and wood
  • Use: Ideal for all savory dishes, especially meats
  • Origin: Guatemala and Brazil

The Jamaican pepper is an amazing spice for its taste. It is a culinary escape. That is why in England it is called all spices. Buy Jamaican pepper at the best price.




Purchase allspice in a refillable pepper mill .

Here you will discover a bay that offers an unparalleled culinary experience.

He has no other words to explain this little bay. It is in the state of Bahia in Brazil that I will discover the tree that grows Jamaica pepper. 

Here, you will discover a majestic tree with lots of leaves and especially notes of nutmeg and cloves.  

Its berry, called Jamaican berry, allspice or simply Indian wood, with its captivating notes that combine pepper, nutmeg, cinnamon and cloves, stands out among the most aromatic spices. When you use it, it's an explosion of flavor and it's a wonderful replacement for 4 spices . 

Travel through the different culinary uses of Allspice , ideal for enhancing your chutneys , compotes , pies , gingerbreads , meat dishes and cakes . Its nickname is “ cousin pepper ”, this berry brings an enchanting, warm note to fish , shellfish , langoustine or lobster sauces .

A few grains of this aromatic treasure are enough to enhance the flavor of a short fish broth or to enhance a baked fish dish.

The delicate peppery aromas of allspice make it an essential spice in cooking. Its unique combination of pepper , nutmeg , cinnamon and clove blends harmoniously in your broths , jams , as well as in your homemade cake and bread recipes.

With a perfect balance between aromatic richness and spiciness, Allspice adds character to your savory dishes and offers an explosion of flavors in baking. Enhance your meats and savory dishes with a touch of pep , transforming each tasting into an unforgettable culinary experience, a true feast for the senses.

Our spice mill is ideal for discovering the peppers from Comptoir de Toamasina, also discover our  timut pepper,  black pepper from Madagascar  and other extraordinary  peppers  and berries. 

Don't forget that we have been the specialist in purchasing vanilla from Madagascar since 2010.


When you buy  whole allspice , you will acquire a berry that will offer you an incomparable taste experience, combining captivating fragrance and subtle spiciness . There are no other words to explain it.

Rich aromas without a spicy sensation , similar to those of black pepper .

This spice is exclusively available in seed form . Never buy it in powder form . This is why we offer it to you in a pepper mill , because it quickly loses its flavor in powder form.

Its flavor is characterized by a mixture of notes of pepper , clove , nutmeg and cinnamon , offering a subtly spicy and woody taste, without any spicy sensation, but enhanced with delicate fresh touches of eucalyptus . Its common name in English, " allspice ", perfectly reflects the aromatic diversity of this Jamaican berry. An essential ingredient to flavor all your dishes with subtlety and finesse!


We offer this berry in 4 packages:

  • The Bottle of Allspice
  • The Jamaican Chili Pepper Mill 
  • The economical sachet of Jamaica pepper
  • Allspice per kilo

Each packaging has been designed for all uses, from individuals to chefs. 

We suggest you buy this spice at the best value for money. 


Jamaica berry is a spice with rich and varied aromas, subtly fusing flavors of pepper, nutmeg, cinnamon and clove . Discover some suggestions below to exploit its full potential in your kitchen:

For sweet dishes:

  1. Roasted Pineapple with Vanilla and Jamaica Berry : Infuse 3 crushed allspice berries in your syrup for 1 hour to enhance the flavor of your dessert.

  2. Gingerbread : Incorporate 5 ground Jamaican berries into your gingerbread recipe for a touch of authenticity and character.

  3. Jamaica Berry Apple Pie : Lightly sprinkle ground allspice berries on your apple pie before baking for a spicy, comforting flavor.

  4. Exotic Jamaica Berry Fruit Salad : Add some crushed Jamaica berries to your fruit salad for an exotic and fragrant touch.

For savory dishes:

  1. Jerk Chicken : Intensify the flavor of your marinade by adding 1 tablespoon of ground allspice berries.

  2. Gravlax salmon with Jamaica bay : Enhance your salmon marinade by incorporating 6 crushed Jamaica berries for an explosion of flavors.

  3. Jamaica Bay Marinated Pork Ribs : Mix 1 tablespoon ground allspice berries with olive oil, honey and mustard for a flavorful marinade for your pork ribs.

  4. Spiced and Jamaican Berry Rice : Add a few whole Jamaican berries to your rice while it is cooking to delicately flavor your side dish.


The preservation of allspice, like that of many other spices, is based on three essential principles:

  1. Protection against humidity: This berry should be stored in a dry place, protected from humidity. Humidity can alter the flavor of the spice and encourage the formation of mold, which would compromise its quality. It is recommended to store it in an airtight container to avoid contact with humidity.

  2. Away from light and heat: It should be protected from direct sunlight and excessive heat. Heat can cause the essential oils that give the spice its characteristic aroma to break down. It is therefore best to store it in a cool, dark place, such as a cupboard or kitchen drawer.

  3. Using an airtight container: To preserve maximum freshness and flavor, it is recommended to store it in an airtight container, such as a glass jar or food-grade plastic container. Make sure the container seals tightly to avoid exposure to air, which can cause flavor loss over time.

But everywhere further on this spice. 


Known by the vernacular name " Allspices " to Americans because of its diversity of flavors, Jamaica berry, although a berry rather than a pepper, comes from a remarkably unique tree.

Did you know that over 70% of the world's Jamaican berry production comes from this Jamaican soil, requiring a pH between 5 and 6 and an annual rainfall of at least 1300mm ? In addition, the soil must maintain a constant humidity of more than 80% .

Jamaica berries, dried fruits of Pimenta dioica , come from a tree that can reach 30 meters in height . Native to Mexico and the islands of Cuba, Haiti and Jamaica, it belongs to the botanical family Myrtaceae , like Eucalyptus or Manuka. In Brazil it was introduced in Bahia.

Although often called " Allspice ", it is inaccurate to consider it as such, as Pimenta dioica does not belong to the botanical genus Capsicum. That’s why we prefer to call it simply “ Jamaica Bay .”

You should know that it is best to crush the berry. 

Also known as Chili Myrtle , this berry and its tree have spanned the centuries, being introduced and cultivated in various countries such as Barbados, Honduras, Guatemala and Brazil. Although the term " Jamaica berry " is commonly used, its production is no longer limited to Jamaica.

From June to August , the tree flowers and produces magnificent white flowers which gradually transform into red berries when ripe. Picked by hand before they are fully ripe, the berries are then dried in the sun until they obtain a brown color.

A Spicy Story

The Aztecs were the first to use Jamaican berries in cooking, to flavor chocolate or as a marinade for meat, as well as in embalming the dead.

In the 16th century , the Spanish introduced Jamaican berries to Europe. When the English conquered Jamaica in 1655 , they also took control of the trade in this bay, hence its other name, the " Chilli of the English ". In the 17th century , it was commonly used by sailors to preserve meat and fish during long crossings.

It was Christopher Columbus who initially called this berry " Jamaica Pepper " during an expedition, comparing it to pepper ( Piper nigrum ). Although the ethno-botanical reference could be justified, the ethno-botanical definition of peppers, he did not have everything to be wrong. But if we go back to the botanical definition (pepper is the fruit of a vine of the piperacae family and the piper genus) then it is inaccurate to call it pepper.

Native country
Guatemala, Honduras, Brazil
Pimenta dioica
Jamaican pepper
Preparation / Delivery
Preparation within 24 hours - Delivery within 48 hours
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