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8 items found (Showing 1 - 8)
  1. Calamondin X Citrofortunella microcarpa

  2. Grain Amaranth Amaranthus cruentus, A. hypochondriacus

    Grain Amaranth, Kiwicha, Bledo

    Grain amaranths are annual plants and include several species of Amaranthus grown specifically for the seeds which are usually lighter colored than vegetable amaranth varieties. The cultivation of grain amaranths as food plants is traceable to ancient Aztec civilizations of Mexico. The grain...
  3. Egusi Melon Citrullus lanatus

    Egusi Melon, Ibara, Wild Watermelon

    Egusi melon is a fast-spreading creeping vine. The taxonomy is not clear but the ECHO seed comes from what is probably a variety or sub-species of watermelon. The white, bitter fruits are inedible; instead it is grown for the seeds which contain 50% oil and 30% protein and can be ground into a...
  4. Kumquat X Citrofortunella sp.

  5. Watermelon Citrullus lanatus

    Watermelon

    Watermelon is a spreading vine producing large, fleshy fruit. Although all parts of the fruit are edible it is mainly grown for the juicy flesh which is typically red but can be yellow or pink. There are both seeded and seedless varieties.
  6. Limequat X Citrofortunella mitis

  7. Vegetable Amaranth Amaranthus tricolor, A. viridis

    Vegetable Amaranth, Brède De Malabar, Amarante Tricolor, slender amaranth, green amaranth

    Amaranthus spp. is an annual, erect herb (up to 1 m tall) grown for its edible leaves Leaves grow up to 8 cm in length and are present in an alternate arrangement along the stem. Small flowers are borne on slender spikes within inflorescences up to 12 cm long. Fruit are small, compressed,...
  8. Ornamental Amaranth Amaranthus caudatus

    Foxtail Amaranth, Inca wheat, love-lies-bleeding

    Ornamental amaranth is a fast-growing annual, up to 2.5 m in height. The stems end in a large, sometimes drooping inflorescence that may be red, purple or green. The leaves may be used as a leafy vegetable. Mainly used as an ornamental, but leaves and seeds are also edible.

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