Roselle may be used raw, dried or juiced. The fruit's tart flavor requires a sweetener of some kind, and it is successfully used like a cranberry in recipes for jam, jelly, chutney and even wine.
Barrel Cactus Fruit
The fruit of the Barrel cactus is best prepared in sweet applications, since its natural tartness lends itself well to a hint of sugar. Cook the fruit down with agave syrup to make a jam, jelly or a sweet and sour chutney.
Norman's Pippin Apples
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Norman’s Pippin apples are medium and round. The skin is a greenish-yellow with moderate russeting. Inside, the flesh is soft and yellow-white, and has a rich and aromatic flavor. The most distinctive feature of this apple is its very long stem.
The Norman’s Pippin apple is available in the winter.
The Norman’s Pippin apple is a very early 20th century antique apple (Malus domestica) from Gloucestershire, England. Today, it is still grown sporadically, but is very difficult to find commercially.
Low in calories and high in beneficial nutrients, apples are great choices for snacks or as part of meals. They contain small amounts of boron, potassium, and Vitamin C. More significantly, one apple contains one-fifth of the daily recommended value of dietary fiber. Fiber regulates energy in the blood stream, protects against cancer, promotes cardiovascular health, and keeps the digestive system working.
The Norman’s Pippin is mostly known as a cider and dessert apple for fresh eating. Pair this apple with spices such as cinnamon and nutmeg, as well as traditional English cheeses such as cheddar. Store apples in cool, dry conditions such as the crisper drawer of the refrigerator.
Many apples are referred to as “pippins,” including the Norman’s Pippin. The word simply means seedling, and points to the fact that the first Norman Pippin apple was discovered as a wild-growing seedling.
The origin of the Norman’s Pippin is unknown, though some think it may have first been grown at an English monastery. During its heyday, it was given the Royal Horticultural Society’s Award of Merit in 1901. The Norman’s Pippin grows in temperate climates such as that found in the British Isles.