The wild ramp, AKA wild leek, botanical name Allium tricoccum, is a flowering perennial plant that grows in clusters. It is a member of the Allium family along with onions and leeks
The Calamondin lime is a cross between a sour, loose skinned mandarin and a kumquat, therefore technically making it an orangequat.
Salanova® lettuce is a full-sized variety developed for the baby lettuce market. Botanically these varieties are scientifically known as Lactuca sativa.
Inventory, lb : 58.00
This item was last sold on : 06/17/18
|Polito Family Farms||Homepage|
Tango tangerines are medium in size, averaging 6 centimeters in diameter, with a squat shape and smooth skin. They have a thin orange rind that is easy to peel, rich in volatile oils and aromatic. Tango tangerines have a juicy flesh that is seedless, and offer a sweet-tart flavor.
Tango tangerines are available in the late winter and through the early spring months.
Tango tangerines, also known as Tango mandarins, were the result of selective breeding by the University of California Riverside's Citrus Breeding Program. Botanically, they are classified as Citrus reticulata. Tango tangerines were developed from W. Murcott mandarins, in an effort to produce a seedless variety.
Tango tangerines are an excellent source of vitamin C and folate, and also contain dietary fiber, calcium, potassium, vitamin A, and beta carotene. Tango tangerines are a good source of antioxidants.
Tango tangerine can be used in both fresh and cooked applications. Whole segments can be used in sauces and salads, and chopped segments can be used in salsas, baked goods, and syrups. The juice and zest are ideal for cocktails, sangria, marinades, dressings, curds, and sauces. Tango tangerines pair well with poultry, seafood, and pork. They also compliment arugula, basil, mint, turmeric, ginger and chocolate. Their sweet-tart flavor balances peppery, bitter, creamy or fatty, and salty flavors. Store Tango tangerines for up to two weeks in the refrigerator.
Tango tangerines are one of several varieties marketed as Delite, Pixie or Cutie mandarins.
Tango tangerines were first introduced in 2006, after 8 years of testing and trials. They are predominately grown in California's San Joaquin Valley, also known as the nation's salad bowl. Florida received trees as well, yet planting was delayed due to state quarantine laws.
Restaurants currently purchasing this product as an ingredient for their menu.
|Miss B's Coconut Club||San Diego CA||858-381-0855|
|Town & Country Terrace Cafe & Market||San Diego CA||619-291-7131|
|Backyard Kitchen & Tap||San Diego CA||619-308-6500|
|Cueva Bar||San Diego CA||619-269-6612|
|Lauberge Del MarLauberge||Del Mar CA||858-259-1515|
|Prepkitchen Del Mar||Del Mar CA||858-792-7737|
|Firefly Beach||San Diego CA||619-222-6440|
|Georges at the Cove||San Diego CA||858-454-4244|
|Gaslamp Union Kitchen & Tap||San Diego CA||619-795-9463|
|Bridges at Rancho Santa Fe||Rancho Santa Fe CA||858-759-6063|
|Lodge at Torrey Pines Main||San Diego CA||858-453-4420|
|Neighborhood House Association||San Diego CA||858-715-2642|
Recipes that include Tango Tangerines. One is easiest, three is harder.
|Mimi Avocado||Tangerine Blondies with Chocolate and Pecans|
People have spotted Tango Tangerines using the Specialty Produce app for iPhone and Android.
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