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Jovial Organic Brown Rice Pasta Lasagna Gluten Free -- 9 oz

Jovial Organic Brown Rice Pasta Lasagna Gluten Free
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Jovial Organic Brown Rice Pasta Lasagna Gluten Free -- 9 oz

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Jovial Organic Brown Rice Pasta Lasagna Gluten Free Description

  • Inherently Good
  • 100% Whole Grain
  • Award Winning Taste & Texture
  • No Boiling Required
  • USDA Organic
  • Certified Gluten Free
  • Kosher
  • Product of Italy

This is real pasta. Authentic, artisan crafted, traditional pasta from Tuscany. If you have been longing for true lasagna, you are going to love this! Delicious, wholesome and easy to prepare, the lasagna noodles require no boiling before baking. Savor the flavor and texture of classic lasagna tonight. Gluten free, but you would never know.


44+ Years

Jovial's pasta artisans have been crafting gluten free pasta since 1970.


Make it a Jovial Feast

Real lasagna is easier to prepare and more delicious than ever, thanks to our gluten free lasagna noodles. Simply follow the instructions on the bottom of the box for a perfect Classic Lasagna. And be sure to use jovial Organic Gluten Free Tomatoes - sweet, pure, and packed in BPA-free glass bottles.


Certified Organic, Gluten Free, Non GMO, Kosher, Glyphosate Residue Free


No boiling required. If you'd like to make traditional boil and bake lasagna, boil the noodles for 4 minutes and bake for 45.
Free Of

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Nutrition Facts
Serving Size: 2 oz (57 g)
Servings per Container: About 4
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
   Calories from Fat15
Total Fat2 g3%
   Saturated Fat0 g0%
   Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium0 mg0%
Total Carbohydrate43 g14%
   Dietary Fiber2 g8%
   Sugars0 g
Protein5 g
Vitamin A0%
Vitamin C0%
Other Ingredients: Organic brown rice flour, water. May contain traces of soy and eggs.
The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Potluck Etiquette: The Dos & Don'ts of The Season's Most Popular Parties

Potluck parties can be surprising and spontaneous smorgasbords, taking a load off the host, creating community and shining a spotlight on an array of favorite recipes that you may otherwise never be privy to. But they can also bring out the worst in people, allowing selfishness, greed and laziness to prevail—and go seemingly undetected. So the best advice for potlucking is to act as if everyone is watching you. Here are our favorite dos and don’ts for nailing your potluck event every time.

Friends Huddle at Potluck Party Table During the Holidays |

Potluck Dos

Bring a dish

This is non-negotiable. Coming empty-handed to a potluck is a cardinal sin. If you arrive straight from work, prepare something in advance. (Don’t assume that there will be room for your dish in the oven however.) If there are extreme extenuating circumstances, consult with your host. Sometimes disposable plates, cutlery and napkins are acceptable alternatives, but don’t make a regular habit of not doing your “homework.” The meaning of potluck is "a meal or party to which each of the guests contributes a dish." You are part of a collective feast—it feels less potent if you don’t contribute.

Be helpful

A potluck party is a mindset as much as anything—it connotes a sense of all hands on deck. See what needs to be done and don’t be shy about jumping in the fray, offering to grill burgers (even if you are vegetarian), or help with set up or breakdown.

Adjust portion size to number of people

In other words, don’t bogart the potato salad. If you are in the front of the line, be thoughtful about the quantities of food you take so those in the back of the line actually also get something to eat. Don’t confuse a potluck with all-you-can eat. Take modest portions and hold back on seconds till it seems like almost everyone has had a chance to go through the line. (Keep in mind when you prepare your own dish to bring that doubling or tripling the recipe may be prudent.)

Come prepared

Bring everything you need to go from pot to plate. Don’t make the amateur mistake of forgetting serving utensils, trivets or whatever else your dish may require. Your host may not have oodles of trivets or serving tongs, and is already cray cray with other details to attend to. Along those same lines, if your dish needs a bowl, a potluck may not be the right venue. Think finger food or plate–friendly potluck recipes, not dishes like soup that require a whole other set of dishes that can double your host’s workload.  

Potluck Don’ts

Don’t go rogue

Don’t go rogue by saying you will bring one thing and then at the last minute impulsively bringing something else. If you have agreed to a particular dish stay committed. The host may be depending on your contribution for the overall balance of the menu. If you do find yourself yearning to make something else, defer to your host.

Don’t jump the line

This goes without saying—almost. You’d be surprised by how many casual interlopers there are at buffet lines. Or people who make a bee-line for the food, instead of offering to help. Good manners and an abundance mentality are both essential for creating a convivial potluck atmosphere.

Don’t criticize other people’s dishes

Voicing your critical opinion of other people’s dishes is best kept a conversation you have with yourself, or with your near and dear. Proclaiming yourself as an arbiter of taste is pretty risky, especially since the person who made a dish you deem unpalatable may be sitting right next to you.

Don’t be lame

If you can’t cook, store bought is ok, especially if it’s awesome, like a gourmet take-out pizza. Cured meats, a cheese plate or a great nut mix are also delicious substitutes for homemade.

Crudité trays are a bit of a generic cliché. Better to shop for one of your favorite go-tos, so you can share something of yourself in your offering. That’s what a potluck is all about—nourishment as a collective endeavor.

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