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I would recommend adding some oil (like extra virgin olive oil), and an emulsifier, like a little ground mustard, to help the water and oil mix together, so that it gets thicker and mixes with the sauce evenly. I don't recommend adding oil if you're going to can the sauce afterward, though (due to the botulism risk with oil). I do recommend looking at ...


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My advice is to seek out people who really care about tomato flavor, and I don't know anyone who cares about it more than tomato gardeners (many of them grow with flavor as their top priority). There are lots of online tomato communities, but tomatojunction.com is the one I would recommend. I also recommend a number of things when growing the tomatoes for ...


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I think you'll find added sugar in almost any "good" tomato sauce. Not only will adding some sugar give you the sweetness you're looking for, it will also cut/negate any acidity in your sauce - at least in my experience as a home cook (not a trained chef). Something else to consider would be to keep the lid on your pot when making the sauce to ...


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I've always gotten the "best" tomato I could find in the grocery store, if the Roma wasn't looking good. I've had good results with any type. Peel the tomatoes first. Then cut in half and scoop out the liquid, seeds, and ribs. Those can add bitterness and reduce the sweetness, so you want to leave them out. I'll add a can of crushed tomatoes ...


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The best tomatoes for spaghetti sauce are plum tomatoes (such as Romas) because they have less water content which makes them perfect for sauces, paste & processing. For the BEST variety, you should choose specifically San Marzano tomatoes because they are meaty, sweet & have a lot of tomato flavor. Use canned San Marzano tomatoes for a convenient ...


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Your linked picture look like perfectly reasonable commercial canning tomatoes. If that's the only type you can find locally and want something different you'll have to grow different cultivars. Your regional, or perhaps national, research university should have an agricultural department that could recommend alternative cultivars suited to your local ...


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