Hint to Solution
Cathy: Nothing to do with avodados.
"catahoula_fan" - 1st Place
"fyl" - runner/up & #2
Mangosteen is the fruit.
Miskito Alan ®
show up with their cheques?
looks like something they had in Anguilla 40 years ago. they flavored
ice cream with it. In their very hard to understand patois it was
called sowpoy or some such sound. Never saw it spelt.
It's a mangosteen.
Is that a jewish mango?
When you cut open the Mangosteen it starts singing Dancin' in the Dark and Born in the USA.
Fruit like us, baby we were born to run.
you can cook it. Then it sings, whooa, I'm on fire.
I almost did a jimrichard and blew coffee onto my keyboard.
funny guy, Alan. I, however, do remember having seeng these way back when, but cannot, for the life of me, remember what they are. Could it be an icaco?
But when I read your post, I thought "Jicaro". I've never seen the jicaro fruit, but the semilla de jicaro juice is fabulous.
Is it jicaro?
When someone answers the question correctly; Ed McMahon will come to your door with a check and you will also be notified on this forum if your answer is correct in order for you to listen for the door-bell.
Hasn't Ed McMahon heard of Paypal? Surely his time is more valuable than that. He wasted so much precious resources travelling around and ringing doorbells, dragging that film crew with him.
worser than me, any body with one eye and half sence knows this is a doctered picture of a hollered out beet with a clove of garlic in the middle.
Come on MA you can do better that this.
Lyin' Farmer John Wayne
Ready to be exported to USA (America).
Nobody has the correct answer.
Don't know the name, but boy, they are one of my favorite fruits. The sweet white flesh is delicious to suck on (then spit out the stone). Opening it up, you need to be careful not to stain anything by the hard purple protective husk. Do they cultivate them in Nicaragua . . . because I know they come from Asia.
como todo buen piloto . . . mujeriego y borracho.
No wait. . . wait. . . A South African friend told me that they have them growing in South Africa.
... can only be understood backwards, but it must be lived forward."