Kosher Hot Dogs are Hotdogs You Can Trust Kosher Hot Dogs are Hotdogs You Can Trust Kosher Hot Dogs are Hotdogs You Can Trust

Premium Cuts of Kosher Beef stamp Premium Cuts of Kosher Beef stamp

Kosher means we're choosy. Really, really choosy.

What makes a kosher hot dog different? It's all about what makes the cut (and what doesn't). We only use premium cuts of beef from the front half of the cow, and then we pick the best from that.

All thriller, no filler.

When it comes to kosher, the shorter the ingredient list, the better. And because we ensure that our hot dogs are free of fillers, by-products, and artificial colors and flavors, you can be sure that you're getting only the very best.

The best things in life are free. Of gluten.

Did you know that Hebrew National® is gluten free? After all, we use only the purest ingredients and the most premium cuts of beef, so it shouldn't come as a surprise that there's not a single trace of gluten in our products.

Triangle K

Triangle K Not all dogs are created equal.

Hebrew National® franks have only the purest ingredients, and we also ensure the kosher quality of our products with Triangle K Supervision.

Triangle K signifies "kashruth" (kosher) as defined by the most stringent Jews who follow Orthodox Jewish Law. The requirements? Only kosher ingredients processed by kosher equipment. To ensure this happens, an ordained Orthodox rabbi conducts an annual investigation of the plant and its procedures, as well as the ingredients, equipment, and processes used in the production of the products.

Kick up Your Summer BBQ

With Hebrew National and Mint Love Social Club

When it comes to summertime celebrating, Natalie from Mint Love Social Club knows how to put on a quite the backyard BBQ.

Join Our Frank Discussion

Got Grill Envy?

From picnic parties to game-day grilling, when you upgrade your get-together with Hebrew National, people take notice.

Hot Dogs Grilling Tips

Grilling Basics Grilling Ideas Grilling Safety

Start With the Grill

Whether it is gas or charcoal, make sure it's clean and that there's plenty of propane or charcoal on hand.

What a grill wants

Give your grill a proper warm-up! Preheat a gas grill on high. For a charcoal grill, preheat until charcoal is covered with a white ash.

Check for Split Ends

How do you know when your dogs are done? Keep a close eye on them, and when you see the ends start to split, it's time to eat!

Break out of the bun

You can teach dogs new tricks! Try serving hot dogs on tortillas, on kabobs, in a skillet meal, or even atop a grilled pizza. For more ideas, explore our recipes.

Vitameatavegamin

Grill veggies along with your meat. Besides the convenience of fewer trips to the kitchen, grilling gives vegetables a smoky flavor. Simply slice and brush with olive oil, sprinkle on some herbs, and grill until they're tender-crisp.

Grills just wanna have fun

Change things up and make kabobs. Simply thread cocktail franks on skewers with chunks of pinapple and green or red pepper, and brush with a sweet-and-sour sauce. Grill over medium heat for about 15 minutes, turning often.

It's getting hot in here

Use a meat thermometer to ensure that meat and poultry are safely cooked the whole way through. (We think our dogs are best-in-show at 160°F.)

Gotta keep 'em separated

Use two separate long-handled tongs—one for uncooked meats and the other for cooked meats—to avoid cross contamination.

Grills gone wild

Got a fire? Simply shut off the gas or move your food to another part of the grill.

Once Upon A Hot Dog

Theodore Krainin, a Russian-born butcher, founded the Hebrew National® Kosher Sausage Factory on the Lower East Side of Manhattan in 1905. Upon the factory's first inspection, the brand was cited as having "higher standards than the law requires." And a legacy of meat with merit was set into motion.

Supermarkets? Sweet!

After surviving the Great Depression, Hebrew National® broke onto the newly booming suburban market of the 1940s by creating products especially for grocery stores. This established the brand as the industry leader—and proved that kosher foods appealed to Jews and Gentiles alike.

Best in Show

In the 1960s, Hebrew National® launched the "We answer to a higher authority." ad campaign. The slogan, which references Jewish dietary laws—and a claim to higher quality—quickly became a symbol for the best of the best of the best.

Recipe for Success

No: Artificial Colors Artificial Flavors Fillers By-Products The 1980s health-food movement encouraged Hebrew National® to minimize potential modernizations of their products, and to stay true to the original recipe—one that used no artificial colors or flavors, fillers, or by-products.

A Taste of Things to Come

From its humble beginnings in New York City's turn-of-the-century immigrant neighborhoods, Hebrew National® has grown into the largest kosher brand in the country. With high-quality products and premium ingredients at its core, the brand sizzles into the future.

America's Top Hot Dogs

The Windy City Wonder The Windy City Wonder

Looking for a taste of the Second City? Topped with mustard, relish, onions, tomatoes, serrano peppers, and celery salt, this Chicago-style hot dog is sure to blow you away.

Hotlanta Dog Hotlanta Dog

You're gonna need a bigger bun. Make room for a pile of coleslaw, a dab of meatless chili, and a smattering of mustard, ketchup, and onions. Now that's some Southern hospitality.

New York's Finest Frank New York's Finest Frank

Craving a taste as big as the skyline? Nestle your hot dog on a big, fluffy bun, and slather it with fresh sauerkraut and spicy mustard. It only takes a New York minute.

The Steel City Surprise The Steel City Surprise

Take a bite outta the ’Burgh when you flip your frank on to a hoagie-style bun, give it a good squirt of mustard, and slather on a layer of meatless chili. Who knew the Iron City could be so juicy?

The Big Easy Frank The Big Easy Frank

To get big bayou flavor in every bite, top your hot dog with barbecue sauce, tomatoes, and grilled onions. You'll feel like you're in the French Quarter faster than you can say "jambalaya."