stone fruit


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stone fruit

[′stōn ‚früt]
(botany)
References in periodicals archive ?
Read more about stone fruit on the website of the Produce for Better Health Foundation.
"Even last year, the weather-related incidents really hurt stone fruit crops throughout the country," he says.
On the other hand, Cooperativas Agroalimentarias has taken advantage of this Conference to inform the rest of the stone fruit sector about the strategic promotion plan, commissioned by an external consultancy, in order to share their conclusions and encourage other organizations to take action joint ventures.
(Napa Valley; $32) Crisp and steely but complex at the same time, with honeyed stone fruit, Meyer lemon, and tropical notes balanced by resiny herbs and limestone on the finish.
Bourgogne Blanc Domaine Bachey-Legros (PS15, winetrust 100.co.uk, 13.5% abv) is a classic Burgundy from chardonnay grapes with vanilla, honey, butter, apples and stone fruit. It has a creamy note which makes it ideal to pair with a crab mousse or that classic starter, prawn cocktail.
Fresh, ripe and fairly complex on the nose with a temperate but incisive streak of herbs and grass working in consort with its ample, very continuous fruit of fragrant lime blossom, stone fruit and orange peel with tangy green apple.
Innovative programs and a focus on quality are making stone fruit a year-round sensation.
Featured is the famous Australian wine Willowglen, with choices of Cabernet Merlot 2015 (red wine), from southeastern Australia, with lifted aromas of blackcurrant, blueberries over hints of bay leaf and milk chocolate and a palate of soft medium-bodied wine showing layers of blackcurrant and red berries, complemented by soft tannins and nuances of chocolate oak; the Willowglen Chardonnay 2015 (white wine), from the Riviera region, with bouquet of tight, fresh pear with stone fruit and balanced with a hint of oak and carried on a weighty palate of peach and melon notes.
This vibrant wine has a great stone fruit character and is medium bodied and smooth textured.
Peaches, nectarines, cherries, apricots, and plums--all members of the so-called stone fruit family, because their flesh surrounds a hard, stone-like pit--are at their sun-kissed flavor peaks.
A PLUMS, cherries and other stone fruit don't really like a lot of pruning - otherwise they become shy at fruiting and it can take a few years for them to get back into fruiting mode.
This 100 percent Chardonnay was quite enjoyable and fared better with some Hokkaido Scallops in Classic Beurre Blanc and Ginger crumbs for crunch and same stone fruit sorbet topped on fine frisee leaves.