Best deli & prepared foods according to redditors

We found 76 Reddit comments discussing the best deli & prepared foods. We ranked the 47 resulting products by number of redditors who mentioned them. Here are the top 20.

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Top Reddit comments about Deli & Prepared Foods:

u/md79 · 11 pointsr/Food_Pantry

[Chicken of the Sea Chunk Light Tuna in Water, 3-Ounce Easy Open Cans (Pack of 24)]

[Starkist Chunk Light Tuna in Water, 5 Ounce (Pack of 10)]

[Kirkland Signature chicken breast, packed in water, premium chunk, 6 12.5-ounce cans]

[Hormel Black Label Fully Cooked Bacon - 72 ct]

[Nestle Carnation Instant Nonfat Dry Milk, 25.6-Ounce]

[Nabisco Original Premium Saltine Crackers Topped with Sea Salt, 3 Pound]

[Pepperidge Farm Baked Goldfish Crackers - 66oz (4.1 lbs)]

[Nabisco Honey Maid Graham Crackers 4-14.4oz Boxes]

[Snyders Mini Pretzels Tub, 40 Ounce]

[Stauffer's Original Animal Crackers - 4lb 14oz tub]

[Kraft Blue Box Macaroni & Cheese, 7.25-Ounce Boxes]

[Barilla Meat Sauce Gemelli Italian Entree, 9 Ounce Microwavable Bowls (Pack of 6)]

[Campbell's SpaghettiOs plus Calcium, 15 Ounce Cans (Pack of 12)]

[Chef Boyardee Big Beef Ravioli, Overstuffed, 15-Ounce Cans (Pack of 12)]

[Chef Boyardee Mini Ravioli, 15-Ounce Units (Pack of 24)]

[Chef Boyardee Jumbo Spaghetti and Meatballs, 14.5-Ounce Cans (Pack of 12)]

[Campbell's Raviolios, 15 Ounce Cans (Pack of 12)]

[Barilla Pasta Sauce Variety Pack, 24 Ounce Jars, 4 Count]

[Ragu America's Favorite Pasta Sauce Traditional Old World Style Sause 2 Pound 13 Ounce Value Jars (Pack of 3)]

[Barilla Spaghetti Pasta, 32 Ounce Boxes (Pack of 6)]

[Campbell's Chunky Classic Chicken Noodle Soup, 15.25 Ounce Microwavable Bowls (Pack of 8)]
-This product has a drop down that has all the other campbell soups in bulk too, just make sure it still says Prime after you've selected.

[Campbell's Chunky Healthy Request Sirloin Burger with Country Vegetables Soup, 18.8 Ounce Cans (Pack of 12)]

[Campbell's Chunky Creamy Chicken & Dumplings Soup, 18.8 Ounce Cans (Pack of 12)]

[Campbell's Homestyle Healthy Request Mexican-Style Chicken Tortilla Soup, 18.6 Ounce Cans (Pack of 12)]

[Campbell's Chunky Roadhouse Beef & Bean Chili, 19 Ounce Cans (Pack of 12)]

[Maruchan Ramen Noodle Soup, Chicken Flavor, 3 oz, 36 Packs]

[Stove Top Stuffing - (6) 8 oz. pouches]

[Bisquick All Purpose Mix, 80 Ounce]

[Mestemacher Bread Whole Rye, 17.6-Ounce (Pack of 6)]

[Mestemacher Bread Three Grain, 17.6-Ounce (Pack of 6)]

[Jiffy, Corn Muffin Mix, 8.5oz Box (Pack of 6)]

[Ortega Flour Tortillas, 14.3 Ounce (Pack of 12)]

[Ortega Tortillas, Whole Wheat, 16 Ounce (Pack of 12)]

[Idahoan Mashed Potatoes, Four Cheese, 1.5 Ounce (Pack of 12)]

[Sun Maid Natural California Raisins, 32-Ounce (Pack of 4)]

[Libby's Organic Cut Green Beans, 14.5-Ounces Cans (Pack of 12)]

[Libby's Organic Sweet Peas, 15-Ounces Cans (Pack of 12)]

[Libby's Organic Whole Kernel Sweet Corn, 15-Ounce Cans (Pack of 12)]

[Libby's Fruit Mix -chunky In Pear juices Concentrate, 15-Ounce Cans (Pack of 12)]

[Libby's Organic Dark Red Kidney Beans, 15-Ounce Cans (Pack of 12)]

[Libby's Organic Pinto Beans, 15-Ounces Cans (Pack of 12)]

[Sylvia's Collard Greens, 14.5 Ounce Packages (Pack of 12)]

[B&G Foods Ortega Black Beans, 15-Ounce (Pack of 12)]

[Old El Paso Refried Beans, Fat Free, 16-Ounce (Pack of 12)]

[Nishiki Premium Rice, Medium Grain, 15-Pound Bag]

[Botan Musenmai Calrose Rice, 5-Pound Bags (Pack of 4)]

[Dynasty Jasmine Rice, 20-Pound]

[Carnation Breakfast Essentials, Rich Milk Chocolate Powder, 10-Count Envelopes (Pack of 6)]

[Quaker Instant Grits Flavor Variety 50 Pack Variety Value Box]

[Golden Grill Russet Hashbrown Potatoes(48 servings)]

[Quaker Instant Oatmeal Packets Variety Pack, 52-Count]

[Pop-Tarts Toaster Pastries, Frosted Strawberry, 36-Count Box]

[Kellogg's Pop-tarts Frosted Toaster Pastries, 24-Strawberries & 24-Brown Sugar Cinnamon-, 86 Ounce]

[Rice Krispies Toasted Rice Cereal, 18-Ounce Boxes (Pack of 4)]

[Quaker Chewy Granola Bar, Variety Pack, 8-Count (Pack of 6)]

[Nature Valley Crunchy Granola Bars Oats 'N Honey, 96-Count]

[Nutri-Grain-Kellogg's Cereal Bars Variety Pack, 48-Count]

[Peter Pan Creamy Peanut Butter, 40-Ounce Jars (Pack of 3)]

[Jif Creamy Peanut Butter, 48 Ounce, 2 count]

[Planters Peanut Butter Crunchy, 28 Ounce (Pack of 4)]

[Planters Natural Creamy Peanut Butter, 26.5 Ounce (Pack of 4)]

[Nutella Chocolate Hazelnut Spread 35.3oz Jar]

[Welch's Concord Grape Jelly 2 ~ 32oz Jars]

Other Stuff:
[Hormel Compleats Meals - VARIETY FLAVORS (6 - 10 Ounce Microwavable Bowls) - Beef Stew, Meatloaf, Roast Beef, Spaghetti, Chicken Alfredo, Turkey & Dressing]

[Heinz Ketchup, Relish and Mustard Picnic Pack, 3 Bottles]

[Heinz Tomato Ketchup Jug, 114 Ounce]

[McCormick Taco Seasoning Mix, 24-Ounce Unit]

[Tone's Spices Taco Seasoning Traditional Blend for Mexican Dishes - Net Weight 23 oz]

Addon items (Free shipping with Prime for orders over $25!)
[Cheerios Cereal, 21 Ounce (Pack of 2)]

[Honey Nut Cheerios Cereal, 21.6 Ounce (Pack of 2)]

[Cinnamon Toast Crunch Cereal, 23.6 Ounce (Pack of 2)]

[Raisin Bran Crunch Cereal, 18.2 -Ounce Boxes (Pack of 3)]

[Planters Peanuts, Dry Roasted, Lightly Salted (Bonus Pack), 20-Ounce Packages (Pack of 2)]

[Hellmann's Real Mayonnaise, 30oz]

[Kraft Mayonnaise, 30-Ounce Jars (Pack of 2)]

[French's Classic Yellow Squeeze Bottle Mustard 14 oz]

[Heinz Tomato Ketchup, 38 Ounce Bottle]

[Planters Creamy Peanut Butter Jar, Natural, 15 Ounce]

[Domino Premium Pure Cane Granulated Sugar 4lb Bag]

[Pillsbury Best All Purpose Flour, 5 Pound]

[Morton Iodized Salt 26oz]

[Church & Dwight #01110 16oz Arm & Hammer Baking Soda]

[Morton's Salt, Mccormick Pepper Pack, 5.25-ounce Shakers]

u/Kibology · 7 pointsr/Cooking

Some of my favorites, off the top of my head:

• La Gan Ma Spicy Chili Crisp. It's a salty condiment that's ridiculously addictive:

• Chinese sausage have a unique sweet flavor from rice wine or sorghum wine. Slice them into little coins and add to a stir-fry. Many varieties are available (some are all pork and some contain added pork liver or chicken.)

• Red dragonfruit, if they have them (most dragonfruit are pink on the outside, and boring white on the inside; sometimes you can find ones that are red on the inside, and I like those much better. The market will label them somehow if they're the more expensive red-centered ones.)

• Pork floss ("pork sung"; this is dried shredded barbecued pork, used as a topping for some comfort foods such as congee. It tastes a bit like bacon, but they have the texture of cotton candy.)

• Japanese curry bricks are a great shortcut to making Japanese-style curry. All you need to add are meat, vegetables, and water. S&B Golden Curry is a good first choice for beginners, but there are many other varieties available.

• Thai curry paste combined with coconut milk makes Thai-style curry. Many varieties are available; if you're new, I suggest starting with a tiny can of Maesri brand "karee" (yellow curry) flavor, combined with 1 can of coconut milk.

• Koon Chun brand Black and Double Black soy sauce are variations of dark soy sauce with molasses added for extra sweetness and color, but not thickened the way some other compounded soy sauces are. Sometimes I substitute Koon Chun's black soy for dark soy sauce in recipes.

• Chinkiang black vinegar (many brands are available) is tangy and is what makes good hot & sour soup brown. It's essential for many Chinese recipes (balsamic vinegar is sometimes used as a substitute.)

• A bag of MSG crystals! You will likely never use all of that one-pound bag but it's something cheap that you can experiment with.

• dried shiitake mushrooms. Shiitakes are considered an expensive, exotic item in Western cuisine, but in Asian cuisine they're just the regular mushrooms, and quite affordable if you buy them dried. You have to soak them in hot water (and then trim off the stem) before using them.

• frozen gyoza imported from Japan (Shirakiku and Ajinomoto are the two big Japanese frozen food brands.) Many flavors are available. They're some of my favorite snack foods, though cooking them can be a little bit of a scary experience due to hot oil. Make a basic dumpling sauce by mixing the black soy sauce (above) with a little of the black vinegar (above)!

...if you prefer chewier dumplings, the store will also have a wide variety of Chinese frozen potstickers (in the northeastern US you may hear them called "Peking Ravioli".) They have a thicker pastry.

u/rharmelink · 5 pointsr/lowcarb

Where would someone get low carb rice paper? The popular brand on Amazon has 58 net carbs per wrap:

u/moshjeier · 4 pointsr/keto

I like KetoBars ( They have very few ingredients (nothing deceptive) and just taste good.

u/daveed2001 · 3 pointsr/trailmeals

Wild Garden Traditional Hummus Dip, 1.76 Ounce (Pack of 24)

Try these single serving in a paper container and long shelf life. Might make things a little easier

u/toramimi · 3 pointsr/PlantBasedDiet

Every night I have a base of either quinoa or rice, prepared in my rice cooker with various vegetables and spices. If rice, I'll roll it up with nori for homemade veggie rolls.

With dinner I have a 12 ounce glass of water with two tablespoons of flax and one tablespoon of chia.

I buy my pinto beans and black beans loose in bulk at the local grocery store when picking up my vegetables, usually around 5 or 6 pounds of each at a time.

Cumin, garlic powder, tahini, and dry garbanzo beans go for a good homemade hummus in a food processor. Needs a fresh lemon or two squeezed into the tahini. Original recipe had olive oil and salt, I leave out the oil entirely and either cut the salt down to a dash or none at all.

I keep oats and almond meal on hand to make pdb cookies with the same food processor, just add a banana or two, cinnamon, nutmeg, almond butter, and raisins if you like. The original recipe called for dates and I said eat me I'm doing raisins.

I got peppermint in bulk to make tea with, both by itself as well as mixing with chamomile, mugwort, etc.

I keep almost all of the above in these convenient cereal containers to both extend shelf life, shelf space, and remove any branding or advertising. Mason jars are also awesome!

Don't forget you can dehydrate your own food as well!

Edit: I don't work for Amazon, I just live no-car and order like this to survive!

u/vapeducator · 3 pointsr/Cooking

Slow cookers are mostly a waste of space once you get a pressure cooker. A stovetop pressure cooker works as regular pot without the lid, so it serves multiple purposes. I ain't gonna waste 5-8 hours waiting around for some stew to finish cooking. Nuh uh, no how, no way. I make stews and pot roasts on a regular basis because I know they take less than an hour in a pressure cooker. Potatoes cook in 5 minute. Rice cooks in 7 minutes. The time savings add up. I mention this because I use a pressure cooker much more than regular pots.

Amazon Fresh sells this Tyson Pork Roast kit for less than $10. Everything is prepped and ready to go. It's available in supermarkets too.

u/rhubes · 3 pointsr/Food_Bank

Much is but not all. And yes lists here and the other subs

And bulk is often a decent price. You'll get sick of spaghetti and tuna, but it's fine for keeping?

Here's some complete random stuff. soup soup pasta sauce tuna cereal

u/nahcabmA · 3 pointsr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

I don't think you've ever gifted me, even on the other account.

SpaghettiOs. Because the kids gotta eat.

u/thegoods21 · 3 pointsr/Ketofoods

Has anyone tried this? There's only a couple of reviews, but they have all been positive.


u/Tangellaa · 3 pointsr/1200isplenty

These are the wraps on Amazon, but when I have made them, the wraps can be found at any store that stocks a lot of Asian food ingredients (Cash n' Carry is the place I primarily go to in my case).

u/eogreen · 3 pointsr/pickling

I've found grape leaves to be truly helpful! You can buy them in jars and the opened jar will keep for a really long time in the fridge. I just pop a couple of leaves out of their jar and put them in the bottom of my pickle jar before packing everything in. Makes for a really crisp final pickle.

u/CrunchyPoem · 3 pointsr/kratom

Two other possible methods:

Alternative #1: Get a magic-bullet (not a nutri-bullet, magic is cheaper.) You can get one for about 30$

Here’s a link for amazon: Magic Bullet Blender

Just add however much kratom you want to some milk, and then add chocolate accordingly. I have been doing this for the past year and I can say I basically don’t remember what kratom taste like, and I take around 8 g’s a dose. I used to toss and wash when I first started and now I giggle when someone says they T&W.

Alternative #2: Rice gum papers. I have never used these but am thinking of trying them. Heard about them recently on this sub. Apparently you just wrap it up and swallow, but this may be similar to what I have been doing, not sure, just figured I’d put it here anyways. You can get around 100 papers for about 9$.

Here’s a link:

Three Ladies Spring Roll Rice Paper Wrappers (Round 22cm 3pks)

u/satanclauz · 2 pointsr/indianapolis

These pork siopao

and these potstickers

are what I get every time I go, even if I still have some at home :)

Also, the Saraga on the south side in greenwood has about a million boxes of Samyang hot chicken ramen on sale for $2.99 for a 5 pack. They're so damn good.

u/82364 · 2 pointsr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

high five! for quitting smoking! Sorry to hear about the celiac disease.

Bulk Honey Nut Cheerios

Bulk baked beans

Bulk gluten free pancake mix

Gluten free brownie mix

Gluten free corn bread mix

I've tried gluten free baked goods mixes and they're pretty good!

Plus the cd on my list gets you in the ballpark of $100 - just some ideas.

u/ryneches · 2 pointsr/Ultralight

You can also find the Wild Garden hummus /u/internaloutdoors mentioned on Amazon. It's about on par with most hummus made by people who aren't from the Middle East -- bland, dry, overly tart and a bit chalky. :-)

I find it inedible without some assistance. Mixing it with some olive oil, salt and pepper helps. With garlic paste, it's actually pretty awesome. Garlic buttons travel well. You can mash one up at the bottom of you cup/pot, squeeze in the hummus and mix it up with some olive oil.

u/cursethedarkness · 2 pointsr/PlantBasedDiet

I bought Baron's off Amazon based on a recommendation here. It's thinner, so not much mixing to do (and I'm not left with an inch of unmixed tahini left on the bottom). It's not as bitter, though it's still an overwhelming flavor on its own. I use it in dressings, never plain.

u/dpkilijanski · 2 pointsr/Pizza
u/ChefM53 · 2 pointsr/Cooking

there are some tomato sauces that are actually Nomato sauces like this one and then you could make your own pizza sauce

u/Bachstar · 2 pointsr/budgetfood

Some things I'd add to the list that will all last a while (depending on how much you cook Asian at home):

Fish Sauce - little goes a long way, but it adds something magical and it lasts forever. One bottle = more than a year in my experience

Rice Paper - dunk it in water and then wrap anything you want in it. Again, it lasts forever & it turns any leftovers/herbs/lettuce into a superb snack or appetizer.

Tom Yum Paste - add to ramen instead of the powdered crap in a packet & you've got instant Tom Yum... add some coconut milk & it's instant Tom Kha.

Sesame Oil - add to salad dressings & stir-frys yum! And it also will add a little joy to ramen.

Mirin - Mirin + Soy Sauce + Sesame Oil + Garlic Powder = Teriyaki Sauce

u/Tericakes · 2 pointsr/1200isplenty

Like this
Each serving listed on that pack is 10 papers, according to the description, so each is ~24 cals

u/MattMurdock_Esq · 2 pointsr/MealPrepSunday

Yes it is. You can buy rice paper from Amazon.

u/IamGimli_ · 1 pointr/personalfinance

> You know the good soups?

I make a killer pea soup.

Starts off buying a whole smoked ham and cooking it for 4-6 hours. I like to use a 1:1 mix of water and beer to boil the ham. Once the ham is cooked take it out of the water and keep the water as a base for your pea soup. Add a good pea mix (something that looks like this is preferable but plain whole yellow peas or split peas can do too) that you've soaked for 24 hours, some shredded carrots, diced celery, diced onions, diced turnip, whatever other vegetable you like that's in season (i.e. cheap) and cook it for 3-4 hours. Once it's cooked, blend it to a cream-like texture with some nuggets and then add about 1/3 of your cooked ham, diced, back into the soup. Size the ingredients according to the size of your ham and how much water you need to cook it. Add a little pepper (no need to add salt, there will be plenty left from cooking the ham) and other spices you like and you got yourself a very hearty soup that'll fill you up and bring you tons of nutrients for very little money. It freezes well too so you don't have to eat a gallon of soup over a week.

Plus you got 2/3 of a ham left over to have a sandwich with your soup if you fancy that.

Here are a couple of soup recipes I've quite enjoyed before too:

Don't be afraid to experiment and spend some time on web sites like or If you want to really squeeze the value out of your food budget check out the flyers for your local grocery stores every week, notice what's on sale and look for recipes using those as base ingredients. It'll keep what you eat varied and cooking different types of ingredients using different types of cuisines will broaden your culinary skills and make it so you get more comfortable improvising. You can even make home-made version of the dish you liked to eat out! That way you control what goes in there and can make healthier versions if you want to.

u/thatsmekati · 1 pointr/GERD
u/lmolari · 1 pointr/Cooking

The dark one has 1480mg per tbsp(15ml) sodium. The light one from the same brand has 1090mg. You are wrong.

u/Jahidinginvt · 1 pointr/Keto_Food

Amazon link - ugh. Currently out of stock. Sorry. Hopefully it will be back soon.

u/agtpf · 1 pointr/asianeats

It's called a rice paper wrapper. I've never had a problem finding them at asian grocery stores, and even my local grocery store sell them in the asian aisle. But you can also buy them on amazon, though it's more pricey:

u/uc357 · 1 pointr/chinesefood

I have never seen sheets of dried noodles. Most of the dried noodles come from Thailand and Vietnam. The closest sheets are the wrappers for spring rolls but these are too thin for the application you want.
You might want to take a look at them anyway.

u/DorothyMatrix · 1 pointr/vegan

I get mine via amazon. The amount should last me through an apocalypse, or if you are 1000 level vegan, maybe 3 months? Three Ladies Spring Roll Rice Paper Wrappers (Round 22cm 3pks)

u/waseem7 · 1 pointr/veganrecipes

You can find them at Middle Eastern or Greek specialty stores. Amazon also carries them. Here is one of their products:

u/Pherephassa · 1 pointr/assassinscreed

My grocery store has them. But if yours doesn't or you don't want to take the time to look:

u/sunny_bell · 1 pointr/trailmeals

How do you get it back to a dip-like state? Adding water just seems... no.

I was thinking something like these guys (there are also ones of nut butters)

On the flip side there is PB2