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.
SalanovaÂ® lettuce is a full-sized variety developed for the baby lettuce market. Botanically these varieties are scientifically known as Lactuca sativa.
Broccoli Baby Romanesco
Inventory, 24 ct : 5.50
This item was last sold on : 11/09/19
Baby Romanesco are small and conical shaped, roughly 6 centimeters wide and 5 centimeters tall. Each is made of little clusters yellowish-green flowers, called curds, that are packed tightly into a spiral, radiating outward to a point. Tender yet crisp, green cabbage-like leaves wrap around each head from the bottom, like fingers. The taste is like broccoli, yet slightly sweeter, nuttier and earthier. The dense texture of Baby Romanesco is like cauliflower, giving it a crunchy bite.
Baby Romanesco is available year-round with a peak season in the fall through spring months.
Baby Romanesco are the immature heads of the showy cruciferous vegetable called Romanesco. They are referred to sometimes as Baby Broccoli Romanesco or Baby Cauliflower Romanesco in North America. In France, they are Baby Romanesco cabbage, while in Italy they are called Broccolo Romanesco. Botanically, they are classified as Brassica oleracea var. botrytis and are a hybrid cross between broccoli and cauliflower. Its spiralized appearance is reminiscent of the famous Fibonacci sequence.
Baby Romanesco is an excellent source of vitamin C and a good source of dietary fiber, B-complex vitamins and vitamin A. It is a source of calcium, copper, iron, magnesium, phosphorus, selenium, and zinc. Romanesco also contains phytochemicals like kaempferol, sulforaphane and isothiocyanate, which provide both antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties.
Baby Romanesco can be eaten raw or cooked. They can be prepared like cauliflower: steamed, braised, roasted or grilled. Blanch the small heads whole or cut in half and shock in an ice bath to prevent overcooking. Use them for purees, chop to add to salads SautĂ© them alone, with onions or other aromatics, or add to stir fry. Pair Baby Romanesco with sharp cheeses like gruyere or parmesan, garlic, olive oil, parsley, nuts, lemon zest, red chile pepper, and creamy bechamel or hollandaise sauce. Use as a substitute in recipes calling for broccoli, cauliflower or Brussel sprouts. Add to quiche or pair with poultry or fish. Baby Romanesco can be pickled and canned like cauliflower. Baby Romanesco will keep in a plastic bag or container in the refrigerator for up to 3 days.
The name Romanesco comes from an Italian dialect spoken in Rome since the 16th century. The local dialect is influence by Florentine, Neapolitan and Latin and after the Sack of Rome in 1527, Tuscan. After Rome was declared the capital of Italy in the latter part of the 19th century, the Romanesco dialect began falling out of favor. Few Romanesco expressions and words are in use today, many being relegated to slang and colloquialism.
Romanesco is native to northern Italy and botanists believe it dates to 16th century Rome and is the result of purposeful selection by farmers. All Brassica species are native to Italy and the eastern Mediterranean region and the highest degree of variation in the species exists in Italy. Romanesco has long been popular throughout Europe and more recently in North America and elsewhere. It is cultivated in South America, northern Europe and the United States and can be found in major grocery stores and farmerâ€™s markets.
Restaurants currently purchasing this product as an ingredient for their menu.
|The Oceanaire Seafood Room||San Diego CA||619-858-2277|
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|Mavericks Beach Club||San Diego CA||858-999-0348|
|Urban Kitchen||San Diego CA||619-239-2222|
|JSIX American restaurant & Bar||San Diego CA||619-531-8744|
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|Javier Plascencia||Bonita CA||619-295-3172|
|The Patio on Lamont||San Diego CA||619-235-5606|
|Yoann Taboyan, Personal Chef||San Diego CA||347-277-1958|
|Legoland Castle||Carlsbad CA||760-444-5601|
|JRDN Restaurant||San Diego CA||858-270-5736|
|Fish Market Solana Beach||Solana Beach CA|
Recipes that include Broccoli Baby Romanesco. One is easiest, three is harder.
|Martha Stewart||Romanesco and Parmesan Puree|
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1601 E Olympic Blvd, Los Angeles
Near Los Angeles, California, United States
About 60 days ago, 9/13/19
Sharer's comments : “ Davalan Fresh “ At LA Produce Market... (213) 623-2500
Sprouts Farmers Market Near La Jolla, California, United States
About 227 days ago, 3/30/19
Sharer's comments : Fresh!
whole foods highland village Near Double Oak, Texas, United States
About 270 days ago, 2/15/19
LaBonnes Market New York, United States
About 272 days ago, 2/13/19
Specialty ProduceNear San Diego, California, United States
1929 Hancock St, San Diego, Ca 92110
About 427 days ago, 9/11/18
Sharer's comments : Broccoli Baby Romanesco spotted at Specialty Produce. Grown by Bebe Farms.
Davis California Farmers market on Feb 24 2018 Near Woodland, California, United States
About 625 days ago, 2/25/18
Sharer's comments : Broccoli Baby Romanesco spotted at Davis California Farmers market on Feb 24 2018.
Davis Farmers market on Feb 24 2018 Near Woodland, California, United States
About 625 days ago, 2/25/18
Sharer's comments : Broccoli Baby Romanesco spotted at Davis Farmers market on Feb 24 2018.
Kowalski's Market Near Eden Prairie, Minnesota, United States
About 662 days ago, 1/19/18