Category Archives: FARMING GUIDE


Red Lady Papaya — Early, vigorous, productive, and tolerant to papaya ring spot virus. Start harvesting in 8 months at about 60 – 80cm height and have over 30 fruits per plant in each fruit-setting season.

Fruits are short-oblong on female plants and rather long-shaped on bisexual plants, weighing about 1.5 – 2kg. Flesh is thick, red, with 13% sugar content, and aromatic. Good shipper as well.

Seedlings are available at the farm by order. Interested buyers are requested to place their orders 38 to 40 days before pick up.

For orders and other inquiries, here’s our  CONTACT DETAILS.


Abiu — a tropical fruit tree that originated in the Amazonian region of South America. It will grow an average of 33 feet (10 m) high, and can grow as high as 116 feet (35 m) under good conditions.

Mature Abiu trees produce one hundred to one thousand fruits each year. Its fruit’s shape varies from round to oval with a point. When ripe, it has smooth bright yellow skin and will have one to four ovate seeds. The inside of the fruit is a pale, translucent pulp of a custard consistency that is easily scooped out with a spoon; there may also be a few bits of tougher gel. The seeds are easily removed and are covered with a thin layer of adherent pulp. The fruit has a sweet, mild taste which may have a hint of pineapple but is best described as reminiscent of caramel flan. It is often used in ice cream or eaten out of hand.

Unripe fruits contain a gummy and unpalatable latex that hardens upon exposure to air. The skin of the ripe fruit is a pale yellow color with a leathery texture and residual latex. Because mature fruits will continue to ripen when picked, the harvest can be timed to allow for transportation to market. However, this period may be as short as five days. Maturation can be recognized by the pale green to yellow color break and the ripe fruit can be identified by its yellow coloration and a slight softness. ■

(grafted planting materials are available at the farm)

Source: Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia