Importance Of Mango Essay

1672 Words 7 Pages
Patience can be bitter but its fruit is always sweet and if it’s a mango it’s definitely the sweetest. When banana shows off height, apple mesmerizes it with its red blush. The tanginess of orange is no less tantalizing but the ease of grapes always helps him to gain profit. The berry community making everyone count, who reach more “berries”. Every pome has its specialty we can always adore. Let’s read what Aditi Shastri has to say about it. India's diverse climate ensures availability of all varieties of fresh fruits & vegetables. It ranks second in fruits and vegetables production in the world, after China. India has a Pandora’s Box (of fruits) which are highly nutritious as well as mouth watering but the saddest part is that still people …show more content…
Mango, the ancient Indian fruit, became Akbar's choice. He is known to have planted an extensive orchard outside Agra. And it was also Jahangir's passion, after whom a variety is named. The Mughal Empire declined but the mango's popularity didn't. We Indians eagerly await throughout the year for MAY since the mango season begins but there are hardly a few who wait for some fruits like Lasoda (commonly called bird lime or the Indian cherry) is available in local markets in Rajasthan and parts of northern India for just 15 days a year. It looks like an olive, is sticky and the only way to eat it is to cook it very slowly with spices still it loses the gumminess. Let’s have a look at some of the unpopular fruits of …show more content…
Also called as Nungu, they grow in the dry, tropical regions of mid and southern India. These plants thrive in sandy soils, but are also hardy, drought resistant plants. Each region may have a slightly different type of fruit that varies in size and colour. The taste, however, is generally uniform. The Tadgola season begins in May and ends by start of August. The fleshy, juicy fruit palm sugar is probably the only thing you need to eat on a hot summer afternoon. It is translucent and pale white in color and resembles a litchi in texture. The fruit is called tadgola in Marathi and Hindi, Tamil and is Taati Nungu Munjali in Telugu. It regulates body temperatures and also prevents dehydration and fatigue. The fruit is also used to make Toddy, a local alcoholic

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