Broccoli Rapini

Broccoli Rapini

Also called broccoli raab, Choi sum and Chinese flowering cabbage, it is a great braising vegetable



Chives are more than just a potato topping. Use chives with fish, poultry & many vegetable dishes.

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Red Delicious Apples

Red Delicious Apples

Product Description:

Excellent for eating fresh & salads; poor for baking.

Good-quality Red Delicious apples will be firm with smooth, clean skin and have a rich red color that is sometimes streaked lightly with yellow or with a yellow cheek. Test the firmness of the apple by holding it in the palm of your hand. (Do not push with your thumb). It should feel solid and heavy, not soft and light.

Avoid product with soft or dark spots. Also if the apple skin wrinkles when you rub your thumb across it, the apple has probably been in cold storage too long or has not been kept cool.

Seasonal Information:

  • Fresh Red Delicious Apples are available from Washington from September through December while cold storage product is available the rest of the year.

Red Delicious Apple Nutritional Information:

Serving Size: 1 medium apple (154g)

Amount Per Serving:

Calories 80 Calories from Fat 0

% Daily Value*
Total Fat 0 0%
Cholesterol 0mg 0%
Sodium 0mg0%
Total Carbohydrate 22g 7%
Dietary Fiber 5g
Sugars 17g
Protein 0g
Vitamin A 2%
Vitamin C 20%
Calcium 2%
Iron 2%

*Percent Daily Values are based on a 2,000 calorie diet. Your daily values may be higher or lower depending on your calorie needs.

PMA’s Labeling Facts

Apples are very low in Saturated Fat, Cholesterol and Sodium. They’re also a good source of Dietary Fiber and Vitamin C.

Juicing Info:

  • Red Delicious are sweet and juicy making this an excellent juicing apple.

Organic Availability:

  • Red Delicious apples are sometimes available organically – especially in the Northwest US.

Apple Tips & Trivia:

  1. Rub cut apples with lemon juice to keep slices and wedges creamy white for hours.
  2. Store apples in a plastic bag in the refrigerator away from strong-odored foods such as cabbage or onions to prevent flavor transfer.
  3. Apples are the second most important of all fruits sold in the supermarket, ranking next to bananas.
  4. Tens of thousands of varieties of apples are grown worldwide.
  5. The history of apple consumption dates from Stone Age cultivation in areas we now know as Austria and Switzerland.
  6. In ancient Greece, tossing an apple to a girl was a traditional proposal of marriage; catching it was acceptance.
  7. Folk hero Johnny Appleseed (John Chapman) did indeed spread the cultivation of apples in the United States. He knew enough about apples, however, so that he did not distribute seeds, because apples do not grow true from seeds. Instead, he established nurseries in Pennsylvania and Ohio.
  8. Three medium-sized apples weigh approximately one pound.
  9. One pound of apples, cored and sliced, measures about 4 1/2 cups.
  10. Purchase about 2 pounds of whole apples for a 9-inch pie.
  11. One large apple, cored and processed through a food grinder or processor, makes about 1 cup of ground apple.

Product content provided by Produce Oasis