Organic Guaraná in Brazil: Indigenous Most EXPENSIVE Fruits In The World! 2 days ago   07:35

DW News
The Sateré-Mawé people grow the Guaraná plant using traditional methods in the Amazon basin. They are hoping others will follow their example and prevent further damage to the rainforest.

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Comments 19 Comments

epSos Premium
*Guaraná in tea is nice.* It's a good stimulant for the morning. Less acidic than coffee.
The organic farmers can sell their produce to tea manufacturers, because they usually care more about quality, than the fizzy bottle companies that go for profit alone.
Tiko F L Silva
great superb !!!
Krishoker TV
Thanks for good information it will be great for farmer and consumer who would like to get green food and organic food
la mexicana
Indigenous are considered second-class citizens in Brazil racist country !
Axxess Mundi
Awesome report from a different perspective of Brazil.
Derek M
Guarana..... Isn't that a form of the coffee plant?
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Most EXPENSIVE Fruits In The World! Organic Guaraná in Brazil: Indigenous 2 days ago   11:06

Check out the Most EXPENSIVE Fruits In The World! From the rarest and bizarre looking food to some of the strangest edibles, this top 10 list of high priced fruit will amaze you!

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The Buddha-shaped pear is, perhaps, the most unique-looking fruit on Earth. Right down to the facial details, these pears look exactly like little Buddha figurines. Since the dawn of agriculture, humans have been experimenting with their fruits and vegetables.

In English, “Sekai Ichi” means “World’s Number One.” Sekai Ichi apples originated in Morioka, Japan in 1974, and are still primarily grown in Japan. They are round in shape and are one of the largest apples in the world, weighing up to two pounds each, and are a cross between Red Delicious and Golden Delicious apples.

Luxury fruit is popular in Japan because it connotes social status and is tied to cultural practices. In an interview with CNN, Soyeon Shim, dean of the School for Human Ecology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, explained that fruit plays an important role in Japanese gift-giving practices. It’s only natural, then, that Japan is home to some of the world’s most expensive luxury fruits.

The ultra-rare Densuke watermelon is black-skinned and stripeless, and its flesh is known for being sweeter than other watermelon varieties. They are grown on Japan’s northernmost island of Hokkaido. Only 100 are produced annually.

Ruby Roman grapes are grown exclusively in Japan’s Ishikawa Prefecture. Each grape is around the size of a ping pong ball and has a distinctive red shade. There are strict rules for selling the Ruby Roman grape. Each grape is inspected, and must weigh at least 20 kg and have a sugar content of 18 percent or more.

These bauble-shaped, shiny cherries are primarily cultivated in the Yamagata Prefecture of Japan, where 70 percent of the nation’s cherries are grown. When fully ripe, these small cherries are bright red. They’re in season during early summer and are carefully sorted and grated, like all Japanese fruit.

The dekopon is a hybrid between a mandarin and an orange, and it’s rumored to be the most delectable citrus fruit on Earth. It looks like an orange, but is larger and sweeter, and has a bump on the top.

In the county of Cornwall in southwestern England, there’s the Lost Gardens of Heligan, a set of botanical gardens where pineapples are grown far outside of their traditional environment.