Graffiti eggplant is distinguished by its shape, its variegated coloring and for its favorable flavor. The fruits are petite and teardrop shaped, their coloring a vivid and loosely striped violet with ivory white.
The Vidalia onion was first cultivated during the Great Depression in 1931 by Moses Coleman in Toombs County Georgia.
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Cuban Squash is available late September to December.
A blend of both pumpkin and squash, the Cuban squash is a brightly colored variety that produces a smooth, finely textured flesh and offers a rich flavor.
Low in sodium and high in vitamin A, this squash provides a fair amount of vitamin C and dietary fiber.
This squash makes a delicious "pumpkin" pie. Add to baked casserole dishes. Use as a substitute for pumpkin, butternut, acorn or Hubbard squash. To store, keep in a dry, cool area. An excellent keeper.
This squash is especially popular in Hispanic communities and throughout the Caribbean. Known by many names, some include green pumpkin, West Indian pumpkin, toad back, Jamaican pumpkin, calabaza, sometimes spelled calabasa, zapallo, abóbora, crapaudback, ahuyama and giraumon. Grownrich soil, Cuban squash flourishes in the United States, the Caribbean and Central and South America. In Florida, calabaza refers to the Cuban pumpkin, also called Cuban squash.