Over 100 acres of fresh sweet corn grown with a new field to harvest every week when in season
VERY POPULAR ITEM!!
Unusually sweet and succulent, the incredible famous-for-flavor Candy onion has an exceptional sweet taste and a deliciously crisp texture, brimming with juice. A light golden-brown bulb with a white interior, this sweetest onion in the world is rounded at the bottom and somewhat flat on the top. Because of its higher water and sugar content, this onion delicacy requires careful handling as it is easily bruised. Vidalia onion sizes range from small (1 to 2 1/4 inches), medium (2 to 3 inches) to jumbo (over 3 inches).
This non-bell sweet pepper is great for frying, roasting or eating fresh. It’s a tapering, medium-thick-fleshed pepper that is sweet at any stage of growth.
Truly explosive, this raging piece of edible fire is especially popular for heating up the flavor of tomatoes or tropical fruits. Add its extreme sizzle to salsas and marinades, but go gently. If some like it hotter than hot, spike a bottled condiment with its powerful relentless heat. Blend with other foods and ingredients to calm the heat of this hot no-nonsense chile.
Perfect for decorating, white pumpkins are rapidly becoming a favorite for Halloween. Sporting a white skin, this unusual pumpkin provides a natural "ghostly" color for painting faces.
These brightly colored tomatoes dress up and flavor up mixed green salads with their good looks and great taste. Enjoy as a healthy snack. Ideal for appetizer trays. Toss in stir-fries or add to stews. Perfect for roasting whole. Briefly and gently sauté in olive oil and salt; roast at 400 degrees Fahrenheit for about twenty minutes for a super side dish. Mix red, green and yellow grape tomatoes for a lovely splash of delicious color. To store, keep and serve at room temperature for optimum flavor.
Acorn squash is a dark-green, deeply ribbed fruits that turn orange when stored. Moderately sweet, dry, fine-flavored squash.
Acorn squash is most commonly baked, but can also be microwaved, sauteed, and steamed. This squash is not as rich in beta-carotene as other winter squashes, but is a good source of dietary fiber and potassium, as well as smaller amounts of vitamins C and B, magnesium, and manganese.
Buttercup squash has a dark green skin and is crowned with a blue-green "turban" at its blossom end. With bright orange flesh, it ranks just under kabocha as the sweetest squash. Creamy describes its texture. The buttercup is similar in shape to a turban squash but generally smaller and sweeter. Buttercup squashes average around three pounds.
Introduced in 1934. Spaghetti-like strands of flesh are delicious in many dishes. Check out the recipes section for a way to use spaghetti squash as an alternative to a pasta salad.
Maybe the sweetest squash ever, fruits are teacup-shaped, ivory colored with green stripes. Store for 3-4 months so buy extras to eat this winter.