Best Tzatziki Recipe (2024)

Tzatziki Sauce is a lusciously creamy, flavorful sauce or dip that is HEALTHY and EASY!

Best Tzatziki Recipe (1)

Tzatziki Sauce is a versatile condiment that will make all of your Mediterranean recipes better! You can serve Greek tzatziki as a dip for veggies and pitas, as a spread for burgers and sandwiches or as a sauce for all your favorite Greek recipes from souvlaki to gyros. It is make-ahead friendly (actually tastes better with time) so it’s the perfect dip/condiment to have on hand. This tzatziki sauce recipe is made with Greek yogurt, cucumbers, fresh dill, lemon juice, garlic, vinegar, salt and pepper for a crazy flavorful sauce. I’ve also included tips on how to make the BEST tzatziki recipe – NO runny tzatziki, NO bland tzatziki and NO stringy tzatziki!

Watch how to make Tzatziki Sauce

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This is the Best Tzatziki Recipe

Everyone needs a fabulous tzatziki sauce recipe in their repertoire, and this is it!I’m actually shocked I haven’t posted this recipe before now, just many versions of tzatziki such as tzatziki salad dressing and whipped feta tzatziki – because it makes everything better! So, in preparation for my sublime Chicken Gyro recipe coming up, I bring you equally delicious tzatziki!


Patrick and I are obsessed with this recipe. It tastes just like authentic tzatziki and is easy, fresh, vibrant and dippable delicious! It is one of those sauces that tastes fabulously indulgently like hummus because it is SO creamy and makes you want more, more, more BUT it is deceptively healthy; so dip on and dollop on until your belly’s content ;). We love serving this tzatziki sauce with all our favorite Greek recipes, and on wraps such as doner kebabs and chicken shawarma, but we love it just as much as a snack or appetizer with veggies and pita bread. It actually helps me eat ton more veggies because I will use anything I can to shovel the tangy dip into my mouth. So, if you’re looking to eat healthier this summer, OR if you are on the lookout for a favorite potluck dip, this recipe is the answer!

Best Tzatziki Recipe (2)

What is Tzatziki Sauce?

If you love Greekfood, you are familiar with tzatziki sauce and probably order extra sides of itwith your kabobs and gyros.If not, let me introduce you to your new obsession.

Tzatzikiis a chilled garlicky Greek yogurt and cucumber sauce, dip or spread. It is often associated with gyros but is used for many different dishes. It is made with Greek yogurt, drained cucumbers, garlic, olive oil, fresh herbs (most often dill but sometimes mint or parsley), salt and pepper and sometimes lemon juice.

What does tzatziki mean in Greek?

Although tzatziki sauceis undeniably Greek, the actual word tzatziki comes from the Turkishword cacık (“kind of edible herb”) which in turn comes from the Armenian word cacıg.

Tzatziki pronunciation

Tzatziki is has a lot of letters going on – I have to check my spelling every time! But at least I know for certain how to pounce it: tsaht-ZEE-kee. You can here the correct tzatziki pronunciation here.

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Tzatziki Sauce ingredients

  • Cucumber:Use either ¾ of an English cucumber or 1 slicing cucumber – which is the most common cucumber you see at the grocery store. I recommend peeling and seeding whichever cucumber.
  • Greek Yogurt:Use plain Greek yogurt with any fat content. Whole Greek yogurt will be richer and more flavorful, but nonfat is also creamy if you are trying to save calories.
  • Salt:Good old table salt is necessary to remove excess moisture from the chopped/grated cucumber and to season the tzatziki.
  • Extra virgin olive oil: This adds wonderful body and flavor but is not essential to homemade tzatziki sauce if you are trying to save a few calories.
  • Garlic:Use three minced garlic cloves for a garlicky tzatziki. Use as desired, always starting with less and adding more to taste.
  • Lemon juice:Fresh lemon juice is always preferred, but you may substitute with bottled lemon juice. I suggest starting with one tablespoon and add more to taste for a tangier you tzatziki sauce – OR add some lemon zest.
  • Red wine vinegar:This enhances the tanginess of the lemon juice without adding any bitter notes. If you don’t have red wine vinegar, substitute with additional lemon juice to taste.
  • Dill:This adds the quintessential flavor to Greek tzatziki sauce and should not be omitted or substituted. Use fresh dill for the best flavor. Fresh dill is often sold in small packages in the produce section located next to the other herbs. I recommend starting with one tablespoon fresh chopped dill, then adding more to taste.

Ingredient Tips for Tzatziki Recipe

  • What type of cucumber should I use? You can use either ¾ of an English cucumber or 1 slicing cucumber – which is the most common cucumber you see at the grocery store. I recommend peeling and seeding whichever cucumber you use, so it really doesn’t matter which one you choose. Some Greek tzatziki recipes don’t call for peeling OR seeding the cucumbers but this will leave you with an unappetizing texture and watery tzatziki unless you let the cucumber drain overnight – and I’m too impatient for that.
  • What yogurt do you use for tzatziki? You must Greek yogurt in tzatziki sauce. Greek yogurt is strained yogurt which makes it much thicker and higher in protein than regular yogurt. If you use traditional plain yogurt, your tzatziki sauce will be too runny.
  • Can I use nonfat Greek yogurt? Yes, you may use either Greek whole-milk yogurt, low-fat or non-fat yogurt in this tzatziki sauce recipe and all will produce excellently thick, creamy results.
  • Do I have to use salt? Yes, you not only need salt for flavor but to help remove excess moisture from the chopped/grated cucumber. You probably won’t not need additional salt once the tzatziki sauce is assembled.
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  • Do I have to use olive oil? Extra virgin olive oil adds wonderful body and flavor but is not essential to homemade tzatziki sauce if you are trying to save a few calories.
  • How much garlic should I add? I use 3 minced garlic cloves for a garlicky tzatziki recipe but you are welcome to add more or less to taste – or start with less and add more. Fresh garlic is one of the cornerstones of authentic tzatziki sauce but you may substitute with ½ teaspoon garlic powder (more or less to taste) if you are in a bind.
  • Can I use bottled lemon juice? Fresh lemon juice is always preferred, but you may substitute with bottled lemon juice. I suggest starting with one tablespoon and add more to taste for a tangier you tzatziki sauce – OR add some lemon zest.
  • What can I substitute for red wine vinegar? I love combining lemon juice with red wine vinegar. It enhances the tanginess of the lemon juice without adding any bitter notes. If you don’t have red wine vinegar, you may substitute with white vinegar or additional lemon juice to taste.
  • Do I have to use dill? YES! Dill adds the quintessential flavor to Greek tzatziki sauce and should not be omitted or substituted. Use fresh dill for the best flavor. Fresh dill is often sold in small packages in the produce section located next to the other herbs. I recommend starting with one tablespoon fresh chopped dill, then adding more to taste.

Tzatziki Sauce variations

Tzatziki can be a springboard for all sorts of recipes – just don’t call the final product tzatziki! Here are some add-in options to try:

  • Extra lemon, dill and garlic: amp up the entire flavor profile or play up one particular flavor. When adding extra lemon or seasonings, make sure to taste as you go so it doesn’t become overpowering.
  • Finely chopped herbs: parsley, basil, mint, cilantro, chives, etc. can be added in addition to the dill or in place of. For example, try replacing the dill with equal amounts of mint for a minty fresh sauce ideal for lamb or other spicy dishes.
  • Smoked paprika: add 1/4-½ teaspoon smoked paprika for extra smokiness, great for grilled vegetables and meat.
  • Sumac:just a dash will enhance the lemon flavor. Sumac is a tangy, lemony seasoning made from the dried and ground berries of the wild sumac flower; it’s often used in Mediterranean and Middle Easterncooking.
  • Za’atar:mix it up with Za’aar, an exotic seasoning made from a blend of sesame, sumac, salt and herbs.
  • Everything bagel seasoning: might sound odd, but it’s seriously makes everything better. It’s a simple mix of black and white sesame seeds, dried minced garlic and onion, sea salt flakes and poppy seeds.
  • Harissa: spice it up with up to one tablespoon harissa. Harissa is a Tunisian hot chili pepper paste with strong garlic and lemon notes. The main ingredients are roasted red peppers, Baklouti peppers, garlic paste, caraway seeds, coriander seeds, cumin and olive oil. You could also add a dash of cayenne pepper instead but it’s missing the complexity of harissa.
  • Sun-dried Tomatoes: add ¼ cup of oil-packed sun-dried tomatoes, finely chopped for robust tanginess. Use on wraps, sandwiches, burgers, focaccia, etc.
  • Roasted Red peppers: add add ¼ cup finely chopped drained roasted red bell peppers for smoky, sweet notes.
  • Nuts:sesame seeds, pine nuts or dukkah, a Middle Eastern mixture of herbs, nuts, and spices
  • Feta: stir some salty, tangy feta directly into the tzatziki.
  • Pesto: mixes up the flavor profile with more Italian an flair.
  • Avocado: add one small, ripe avocado for an earthy, cream texture. Make sure to add extra lemon juice and salt to taste.

How to Make Tzatziki Sauce

Everyone loves tzatziki, but unfortunately not everyone knows how easy it is to make! This sauce takes just minutes to whip up and my method uses the food processor so there is no elbow grease and most importantly no stringy tzatziki! The only step that takes any time is draining the cucumber of excess water but this is HANDS OFF time -winning!

Step 1: Prepare cucumbers

  • Peel cucumbers. You will want to peel the cucumbers no matter if you use an English cucumber or a slicing cucumber.
  • Seed cucumbers. I recommend seeding the cucumber whether you use an English cucumber or a slicing cucumber – this will guarantee your tzatziki sauce will not be runny -and it literally takes 30 seconds.
    • To seed cucumbers, first cut them in half lengthwise. Run a teaspoon down the middle of the cucumber to scrape out the seeds.
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Step 2: Chop cucumbers

You have three options when it comes to chopping or shredding your cucumbers. You can pick method 1, 2 or 3 based on personal preference, time and what kitchen tools you have available to you. I have experimented with all three methods and my favorite, recommended method is number 3:

  1. Shred cucumbers. Finely grate the cucumbers on the small holes of your box grater. This method is what I see in most recipes but I find it produces unappetizing stringy tzatziki. It still tastes delicious but if you are a texture person, it can be off-putting. If also takes extra time/elbow grease. If you choose to shred your cucumbers, then I suggest giving them a chop afterwards to shorten the cucumber pieces.
  2. Dice cucumbers. Finely chop cucumbers. This produces a satisfying texture but it takes some time to finely dice cucumbers and will give you more of crunch that isn’t characteristic of tzatziki.
  3. Chop in food processor. Pulse the cucumbers a few times until they are finely diced. This literally takes seconds and produces a finer chop than hand dicing so your cucumbers aren’t crunchy and simply perfect!
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Step 3: Drain cucumbers

No matter what method you’vechose above, you’ll need to drain the cucumbers of excess water so the tzatzikiisn’t watery. The most effective way todo this is in a fine mesh sieve with a sprinkle of salt and not just squeezingwith a paper towel.

  • Add cucumbers to a sieve. I place the sieve over a bowl so the bottom is elevated an inch or so it won’t be sitting in any water once it’s released.
  • Toss with salt. Sprinkle the diced cucumbers with ½ teaspoon salt and give it a good stir. The salt draws moisture out of the cucumbers and allows us to remove the water now instead of it releasing in the tzatziki. You’ll want to let the salted cucumbers rest for 15 minutes OR you can cover the sieve over a bowl with plastic wrap and refrigerate until you’re ready to use, up to 24 hours.
  • Press to release excess. A fair amount of water will release naturally, but after 15 minutes, I like to help the cucumbers along by pressing on them with the back of a measuring cup or spatula. You’ll be surprised at how much more water is released!
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Step 4: Combine

  • Add ingredients to a bowl. Add all ingredients to a medium bowl or serving bowl and give them a good stir to combine. You do NOT want to add everything back to the food processor and pulse because this will make the yogurt runny. You can taste now but I like taste and adjust once the tzatziki has chilled for true serving flavor.
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Step 5: Chill tzatziki

  • Chill for at least one hour. Tzatziki can be eaten right away if you’re short on time, but it hugely benefits from chilling, which allows the flavors to meld together – specifically the garlic, dill and lemon.

Step 6: Serve

  • Adjust taste before serving. Before serving this tzatzikisauce recipe, taste and add additional dill, lemon juice and salt andpepper to taste. The flavors becomeless tangy as you let them sit, but the garlic can become punchier so itis best to adjust after chilling. Tzatzikisauce is delicious with any of my serving ideas below.
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How to use Tzatziki Dip

This Greek tzatziki enlivens everything it graceswith a fresh, tangy, garlic kick. Hereare just a few options to serve with tzatziki, but don’t limit yourself tothese ideas alone!

Vegetables

You can use tzatziki as a dip for grilled orfresh vegetables. You can even use it asa dressing and toss your vegetables directly in the sauce. It is fabulous with:

  • Cauliflower
  • Broccoli
  • Carrots
  • Snow or snap peas
  • Bell peppers
  • Asparagus
  • Mushrooms
  • Green beans
  • Salad greens
  • Tomatoes (especially roasted)
  • Roasted zucchini

Appetizer Dip

  • Pitawedges
  • Pitachips
  • Vegetables(see above)
  • Crackers(I love it with Triscuits)
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Spread

  • On toast
  • On wraps
  • On pita sandwiches
  • On burgers

Sauce

  • Gyros
  • Greek Pizza
  • Chicken Souvlaki
  • Beef Souvlaki
  • Greek Chicken
  • Greek Salmon or other fish
  • Falafel
  • Lamb
  • Greek rice or quinoa
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Best Tzatziki Recipe (12)
Best Tzatziki Recipe (13)

Best Tzatziki Sauce tips

DO I have to drain the yogurt?

You don’t have to drain your Greek yogurt for tzatziki as qualityGreek yogurt is already plenty thick.

DO YOU PEEL CUCUMBER TO MAKE TZATZIKI?

Technically you don’t have to peel English cucumbers, but I findthe peel too fibrous in the tzatziki and compromises the texture so I recommendpeeling it first.

Can I add other herbs to tzatziki?

Absolutely! I wouldnot omit the dill, but you can add other herbs in addition to the dill such asmint, parsley, oregano and chives.

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Can I make this tzatziki sauce recipe ahead of time?

Yes, please do! Tzatziki sauce taste best after the ingredients have had time to meld into each other. Plan on making at least an hour ahead of time but can be made 24 hours ahead of time. You can also chop the cucumbers and leave them to drain in the refrigerator ahead of time so then you just have to toss with the rest of the ingredients.

How long does homemade tzatziki last?

Greek tzatziki should be stored in an airtight container in the refrigerator. When properly stored, tzatziki will last about 5 days, but is freshest within the first 2. After 2 days, the tzatziki will become a little runny as the cucumbers continue to release moisture – nothing to be too concerned about, but just a fair warning. To remedy this, you can stir in a little extra yogurt to absorb the moisture.

Tzatziki Recipe FAQs

Istzatziki sauce good for you?

Yes! The primary ingredients in tzatziki are Greek yogurt and cucumbers. Greek yogurt is high in protein, packed with calcium and also an excellent source of potassium, protein, zinc, and vitamins B6 and B12. It is also low in cholesterol and calories. In additional, Greek yogurt contains probiotic cultures which promotes digestive health.

What is tzatziki supposed to taste like?

Tzatziki should boast a harmonious combination of creamy, tangy, garlicky, and fresh flavors. It can vary depending on personal preference, but in general, the typical flavor profile of tzatziki includes the following elements:

Creamy and cooling:Tzatziki is cool and refreshing. with a rich, creamy and smooth texture thanks to the yogurt base.
Tangy:Tzatziki is vibrant and tangy due to the yogurt, lemon juice and red wine vinegar. The tanginess provides a pleasant acidity that balances the richness of the yogurt.
Garlicky:Garlic adds a distinct pungent sharpness, which can range from mild to pronounced, depending on personal preference.
Cucumber Freshness:Tzatziki is typically made with grated or finely chopped cucumber, which adds a refreshing, slightly sweet taste and a subtle, light and crisp texture.
Herbaceous:Fresh dill adds the signature vibrant, citrus-like taste, with a slightly grassy undertone.

Is tzatziki Greek or Turkish?

Tzatziki is specifically attributed to Greek cuisine, despite its name coming from the Turkish word “cacık.” During the rule of the Ottoman Empire over Greece, from the 16th century until World War 1, it was mandatory to give Turkish names to all Greek foods; hence the name “tzatziki.” It is also important to note that neighboring countries and regions, including Turkey and other parts of the Middle East, have similar yogurt-based sauces, but they may have their own unique names and variations.

Can you eat tzatziki on keto?

Tzatziki can be compatible with a ketogenic (keto) diet if it is prepared with keto-friendly ingredients and consumed in moderation. Traditional tzatziki is made with yogurt, which contains natural sugars in the form of lactose. However, there are low-carb or Greek yogurts available that have reduced carbohydrate content. Opt for full-fat, unsweetened yogurt or Greek yogurt to minimize carbohydrate intake.

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Tzatziki Recipe

Tzatziki Sauce is a lusciously creamy, flavorful sauce or dip that is HEALTHY and EASY! Tzatziki Sauce is a versatile condiment that will make all of your Mediterranean recipes better! You can serve Greek tzatziki as a dip for veggies and pitas, as a spread for burgers and sandwiches or as a sauce for all your favorite Greek recipes from souvlaki to gyros. It is make-ahead friendly (actually tastes better with time) so it’s the perfect dip/condiment to have on hand. This tzatziki sauce recipe is made with Greek yogurt, cucumbers, fresh dill, lemon juice, garlic, vinegar, salt and pepper for a crazy flavorful sauce. I’ve also included tips on how to make the BEST tzatziki recipe – NO runny tzatziki, NO bland tzatziki and NO stringy tzatziki!

Servings: 1 cups

Total Time: 20 minutes mins

Prep Time: 20 minutes mins

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Ingredients

  • ¾ English cucumber or 1 slicing cucumber peeled
  • 1/2 teaspoon salt
  • 1 1/4 cups Greek yogurt (nonfat works great)
  • 2 tablespoon extra virgin olive oil
  • 1 tablespoon lemon juice
  • 1 teaspoon red wine vinegar
  • 1 tablespoon fresh chopped dill
  • 2-3 garlic cloves minced
  • 1/4 teaspoon dried oregano
  • Salt and pepper to taste

Instructions

  • Slice cucumber in half lengthwise and scrape out the seeds using a teaspoon (see picture in post). Chop a few times and add to a food processor and pulse until finely chopped.

  • Add diced cucumber to a fine mesh sieve and sprinkle with ½ teaspoon salt. Stir and let sit 15 minutes. (Alternatively, if you don’t have a food processor you either finely chop cucumber or finely grate).

  • After 15 minutes, use the back of a measuring cup or spatula to push cucumbers down against sieve to release excess water. Repeat several times.

  • Add all Tzatziki ingredients to a medium bowl and stir to combine. Season with salt and pepper to taste (probably won’t need salt). Taste and add additional dill, or lemon juice if desired. Best if chilled at least one hour.

Video

Notes

Make Ahead

Tzatziki sauce taste best after the ingredients have had time to meld into each other. Plan on making at least an hour ahead of time but can be made 24 hours ahead of time. You can also chop the cucumbers and leave them to drain in the refrigerator ahead of time so then you just have to toss with the rest of the ingredients.

Storage

Greek tzatziki should be stored in an airtight container in the refrigerator. When properly stored, tzatziki will last about 5 days, but is freshest within the first 2. After 2 days, the tzatziki will become a little runny as the cucumbers continue to release moisture – nothing to be too concerned about, but just a fair warning. To remedy this, you can stir in a little extra yogurt to absorb the moisture.

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Best Tzatziki Recipe (2024)

FAQs

What are the main ingredients in tzatziki? ›

What is tzatziki? Tzatziki is a salted yogurt and cucumber dip that's made of strained yogurt, shredded cucumber, olive oil, garlic, lemon juice, salt, and herbs. Authentic Greek tzatziki is most often made with sheep or goat yogurt, but my tzatziki recipe calls for regular full-fat Greek yogurt.

How to make tzatziki more thick? ›

You can thicken it by placing a piece of cheesecloth over the top of a wide mouthed jar and holding it in place with some rubber bands. Fill the cheesecloth with your sauce, cover it with plastic wrap and refrigerate overnight. The excess water will drain out and the sauce will be thicker.

What are 5 dishes that you could put tzatziki on? ›

Ways to use tzatziki from Jamie's 5 Ingredients Mediterranean
  • Lemon-tzatziki chicken.
  • Gorgeous greek chicken with herby vegetable couscous & tzatziki.
  • Grilled lamb chops with fattoush.
  • Crispy barbecued side of salmon with cucumber yoghurt.
  • Souvlaki (Wicked kebabs)
  • My special vegan kofte.
  • Sizzling lamb lollipops.
Sep 8, 2023

Is tzatziki sauce healthy to eat every day? ›

Tzatziki is not only a tasty, multi-use sauce, it's also a smart food pick. Its blend of yogurt, cucumber, olive oil, garlic, lemon, and herbs delivers key nutrients, which are proposed to support heart health, gut health, and may even lower diabetes risk.

What is the primary flavoring agent of a Greek tzatziki sauce? ›

Garlic is the primary flavoring agent of a Greek Tzatziki sauce.

Why is my tzatziki bitter? ›

Your main ingredient – the cucumber – is often the culprit. To avoid this, make sure that you choose the right variety: English and Persian cucumbers have very little, or no, bitterness. Also sample a slice before grating and avoid using the ends as this is where the bitter compounds will be most concentrated.

What do Greeks eat with tzatziki? ›

At the very least, serve it with some carrots, bell peppers, and other fresh veggies of your choice, but you can use it in many more ways with everything from the obvious gyros to pan-seared salmon, lamb rack, all sorts of kebabs including vegetable skewers, or even to top your baked potato!

What vegetables go well with tzatziki? ›

Serve with a variety of vegetables like: fresh green beans (lightly steamed), green, red, or yellow bell peppers, carrots, celery, zucchini, yellow squash, tomatoes, cucumbers, radishes, broccoli, and cauliflower.

Is tzatziki better for you than hummus? ›

Health-wise, tzatziki contains only 54 calories per a 45 gram serving; it also comes with only 8 grams of carbohydrates and a negligible amount of sodium. Which to Pick? If you make your determination based on health concerns, then hummus is clearly the less healthy dip, with high sodium being a particular concern.

Does tzatziki spike blood sugar? ›

Tzatziki is a diabetes-friendly condiment since it is low-carb and low-sugar. It also contains a good amount of dill. According to studies, this dill can aid in lowering blood sugar levels. Dill, as a herb, possesses properties that can lower blood glucose.

How long does tzatziki last in the fridge? ›

Tzatziki will last about four days in the fridge before it starts to go bad. While you can freeze it, it will change a bit in regards to texture and consistency when it comes time to thawing it out.

Is tzatziki good for blood pressure? ›

You can dip meatballs in tzatziki sauce or put it on top of grilled meats for a healthy, low-carb, and protein-packed meal. The tzatziki sauce is also high in calcium. It also has no cholesterol, so you won't have to worry about hurting your blood pressure and heart health.

What is a good substitute for tzatziki sauce? ›

I replace thick sauces like my tzatziki sauce with homemade mayonnaise and coconut milk. Substituting ingredients will take some getting used to, but eventually, it will become second nature.

Is tzatziki made from yogurt or sour cream? ›

Tzatziki is a creamy cucumber yogurt dip (or sauce) made from simple ingredients including strained yogurt (or Greek yogurt), cucumbers, garlic, and sometimes fresh herbs such as dill or mint.

Does tzatziki contain mayonnaise? ›

Mix together cucumber, yogurt, sour cream, mayonnaise, and garlic in a serving bowl; season with salt and pepper.

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