The Hasma emblem crowning Holyland Market's blue awning is a sign of protection in many cultures.
Pesek Zman candy bars are a nostalgic favorite among the offerings at Holyland Market.
Halva made with sesame seeds. At Holyland you'll find chocolate and vanilla versions.
You'll find this popular snack food ("another milestone of Israel culinary” jokes Haran) in BBQ, onion, and falafel flavors.
Chocolate Milky pudding is a popular item at Holyland Market.
This chocolate-hazelnut spread comes in milk and white chocolate.
A sweet cereal filled with chocolatey nougat. For sweet teeth only.
The Israelis like their Turkish coffee, notes Haran. Holyland Market carries several brands, as well as the hardware to make it properly.
Some of the more specialized spices you'll find at Holyland.
Along with flour, sugar and the like, Holyland Market carries more specialized baking products, like orange blossom and rose waters.
Hummus, Baba Ghanoush, and beet dips are a given at Holyland.
Haran claims that this Sonny & Joe hummus is one of the better he's tried.
Ice cream gets a freezer all to itself.
Amba is a type of mango chutney. Haran recommends putting it on shawarma or falafel, though he warns it's pretty strong smelling...
Holyland dedicates several shelves to pickles, both in vinegar and in brine. According to Haran, though, pickles in brine are the best.
Ptitim—a toasted pasta like fregola—is known outside of Israel as Israeli couscous. It's larger and chewier than its North African cousin, and it "flies off the shelf" according to Haran. Luckily, Holyland stocks a lot of it.