Every week, we select the best mix of seasonal produce similar to the samples below. Check Our Blog for this week's items.
Cousin to cabbage, but far more striking, romanesco is rich in carotenoids and vitamins C and K.
The kabocha, or Japanese pumpkin, is a favorite for its mild, sweet flavor and finely grained flesh.
Pretty in pink, perfect for spring.
Known at one time as sparrow grass, asparagus means spring in 27 languages.
An intensely sweet tuber touting more vitamins and minerals than its cousin, the carrot!
These purplish roots are the result of a chance hybridization centuries ago between turnips and cabbage.
These make an incredibly smooth, silky puree. Garden State grown.
This nutritional powerhouse is the sweetest and most tender of the cabbages.
This heirloom squash has a sweet orange flesh that packs a major punch of beta carotene.
A white-skinned heirloom sweet potato with creamy, golden flesh and exceptional flavor. Vitamin A abounds.
Native to the Northeast, with a juicy, aromatic and low-acid flesh. High in Vitamin C.
Rich and creamy with mild celery flavor. A good source of Vitamin K to promote bone development.
The buttercup is a favorite winter squash prized for its dense, nutty flesh.
Tender and young, so there's never any of that bitter bite, just sweet green goodness.
First introduced in 1833, this variety is much loved for its dense, fragrant and buttery flesh.
Sweet and delicious, with a flavor not unlike the stem of broccoli.
Snow white and perfectly round, these turnips are sweet, mild and high in Vitamin C.
Horticulturists in Louisiana bred this variety to be hardy with rose colored skin & orange flesh.
This apple, from Fishkill Farms (certified Eco-Apple), is a descendant of McIntosh.
An heirloom variety that originated in Asia, these super-nutritious brassicas are high in vitamin C.
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