The Exotic

Choose a colourful composition for a memorable taste journey… Between sweets from elsewhere, sparkling fruits and great classics from the tropics, this fresh fruit basket has it all.

The Exotic includes:

  • 1 pineapple ;
  • 1 mango ;
  • 1 papaya ;
  • 1 bunch of mini bananas ;
  • 1 avocado ;
  • 2 passion fruits ;
  • 2 limes ;
  • Some cape gooseberries.

Customize Your Box

Compliments card

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Birth

2 lolettes and 2 slippers

2 lolettes and 2 slippers

Homemade products

200g

70g

50cl

250g

250ml

150g

Liquors

70cl

75cl

75cl

75cl

37,5cl

Product price: CHF 55.00
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The Fruits Of Your Basket

Q

Identity card of the Apricot

Fruit of the apricot tree, this small round fruit with an irresistible taste contains a fragrant and slightly acidic flesh. A fruit that reminds us of holidays and that will delight everyone in a fruit salad, in pastries or even in a dried version for an immediate boost!

Full season

June to August
 

Vitamins

A, beta-carotene, C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

Europe, Asia
 

Caloric intake

45.9 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

2 to 3 days in a cool place
 
In addition to its soft skin and unique flavour, the apricot is full of benefits for the body! This fruit is low in calories, but high in vitamins, fibre and antioxidants. Consumed fresh, dried or in juice, it is particularly appreciated by athletes for its energy content.

How to store an apricot?

Apricots can be stored for 2 to 3 days at room temperature and up to 5 days in the refrigerator. Peeled and cut into pieces, it is best preserved in an airtight container.

The composition of the apricot (100g) :

Water: 86 g
Fat: 0.2 g
Carbohydrates: 9.0 g
Protein: 0.9 g
Vitamins: Beta-carotene (provitamin A), C, E, B1,
B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 237.0 mg
Calcium: 15.6 mg
Magnesium: 8.7 mg

Q

Identity card of the Pineapple

Pineapple is an exotic fruit with exceptional nutritional properties. Indeed, in addition to its characteristic sweet flavour, pineapple is rich in fibre, minerals and antioxidants. A winning combination for a juicy and delicious fruit!

Full season

October to April
 

Vitamins

C, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

South America
 

Caloric intake

54.4 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

1 to 2 days at room temperature
4 to 5 days in the refrigerator

There's nothing like an exotic touch to liven up a classic recipe.
Plain, flambéed or roasted, with its soft, sweet and slightly crunchy pulp, pineapple is the perfect ally for original creations.

How to store a pineapple?

Pineapple can be stored for 2 to 3 days at room temperature and up to 5 days in the refrigerator. Peeled and cut into pieces, it is best preserved in an airtight container.

Composition of the pineapple (100g) :

Water: 86 g
Fat: 0.2 g
Carbohydrates: 11.0 g
Protein: 0.4 g
Vitamins: C, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 170.0 mg
Calcium: 20.3 mg
Magnesium: 19.8 mg

Q

Identity card of the Avocado

Highly prized for its tender flesh and unique taste, the avocado is a fruit with a singular sweetness and recognised antioxidant properties.

Full season

Spring, Autumn, Winter
 

Vitamins

C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

Mexico and
Central America

Caloric intake

205 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

the maturation process takes 5 to 7 days at room temperature
 
There's nothing like avocado to combine wellness and delicacy. Rich in trace elements, it can be enjoyed all year round, seasoned or plain, from breakfast to dinner!

How to store an avocado?

The avocado can be stored in the air for 3/4 days and in the refrigerator for 1 or 2 days maximum.

The composition of the avocado (100g) :

Water: 74 g
Fat: 16.0 g
Carbohydrates: 3.13 g <
Protein: 1.8 g
Vitamins : C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 412.0 mg
Calcium: 10.8 mg
Magnesium: 27.1 mg

Q

Identity card of the Banana

With its complete nutritional profile and inimitable taste, the banana is a fruit much appreciated by athletes and nutritionists. Its sweet taste and soft texture make it the most consumed fruit in the world.

Full season

All year round
 

Vitamins

C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

Tropical climate regions and subtropical, Africa, Asia
 

Caloric intake

90.5 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

1 to 2 days at room temperature
4 to 5 days in the refrigerator

Practical and tasty, the banana is a daily health partner. Mostly eaten in a sweet version, it also goes very well with savoury dishes such as meat and grilled vegetables. Tip: If your bananas are too ripe, use them to make a fresh smoothie or banana cake!

How to store a banana?

Bananas are fragile and turn black when cold, so it is recommended to keep them at room temperature. In the freezer, remove the skin and freeze it completely, in pieces or pureed.

The composition of the banana (100g) :

Water: 75 g
Fat: 0.2 g
Carbohydrates: 20.5 g
Protein: 1.2 g
Vitamins : C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 411.0 mg
Calcium: 4.5 mg
Magnesium: 32.8 mg

Q

Identity card of the Lime

Lime is a fruit of the lime tree of the Rutaceae family.
This brightly coloured citrus fruit is appreciated for its slightly spicy taste and characteristic freshness. Highly prized in both savoury and sweet dishes (particularly oriental), it is also enjoyed in all sorts of cocktails (mojito, caipirinha, ti punch, etc.) or as a "cooking" juice in ceviches, for example.

Full season

Fall, winter
 

Vitamins

C, E, B1, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

Latin America, Central Asia, Europe
 

Caloric intake

30 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

Room temperature 48h, refrigerator 15d

Like many other citrus fruits, limes are highly concentrated in vitamin C and therefore help to strengthen the immune system and promote the absorption of iron. A cocktail of freshness and vitamins that also contains anti-inflammatory and antipyretic properties, which are very effective in preventing chronic seasonal illnesses such as the flu or the common cold!

How to store a lime?

Limes are quite hardy and can be stored in the vegetable compartment of the refrigerator for up to 15 days. If left in the open air, it will dry out more quickly.

The composition of the lime (100g) :

Water: 88 g
Fat: 0.2 g
Carbohydrates: 2.8 g
Protein: 0.7 g
Vitamins: C, E, B1, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 102.0 mg
Calcium: 33.0 mg
Magnesium: 6.7 mg

Q

Identity card of the Clementine

A cross between a tangerine and an orange, the clementine is seedless and has a tangy, refreshing and deliciously sweet taste. Easily transportable, you can slip it into your pocket for a practical and tasty break. Perfect for a dessert, the clementine goes very well with chocolate for example. To liven up a salad, add a few slices of clementine with burrata and cherry tomatoes... A guaranteed effect!

Full season

November to January
 

Vitamins

C, B1, B2, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

Europe, North Africa, Asia
 

Caloric intake

47.3 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

1 week at normal temperature
and 2 weeks in the refrigerator

This small citrus fruit is full of minerals. Potassium, calcium, but also magnesium and phosphorus, the clementine is the guarantee to take care of yourself while enjoying yourself. Rich in fibre and water and with only 45.5 kcal per 100 g, it is also a recognised slimming partner. No more reasons not to enjoy yourself!

How to store a clementine?

Thanks to its thick rind, the clementine is a fairly hardy fruit and can be stored for up to a week at room temperature and more than 2 weeks in the vegetable compartment of the refrigerator.

Composition of the clementine (100g) :

Water: 87 g
Fat: 0.2 g
Carbohydrates: 9.2 g
Protein: 0.8 g
Vitamins: C, B1, B2, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 154.0 mg
Calcium: 25.2 mg
Magnesium: 12.4 mg

Q

Identity card for Passion Fruit / Grenadilla

Also known as grenadilla, the passion fruit is prized for its fragrant flesh and characteristic small black seeds. A taste of escape that also has many nutritional benefits: rich in vitamin C and fibre, it is consumed for an immediate boost!

Full season

All year round
 

Vitamins

C, B2, B3, B6, B9
 

Grown

Latin America, India
 

Caloric intake

101 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

1 to 2 days at room temperature
and 4 to 5 days in the refrigerator

Thanks to passion fruit, add exoticism to your cocktails, spice up your savoury dishes or surprise your guests with ultra-tasty desserts. Entremets, mousses or tangy home-made ice creams, the passion fruit has not said its last word!

How to store passion fruit?

Passion fruit is quite hardy and keeps well. Let it ripen at room temperature for 2 to 3 days, then put it in the refrigerator where it will keep for a week.

The composition of the passion fruit (100g) :

Water: 73 g
Fat: 0.7 g
Carbohydrates: 9.5 g
Protein: 2.2 g
Vitamins: C, B2, B3, B6, B9
Potassium: 348.0 mg
Calcium: 10.4 mg
Magnesium: 26.7 mg

Q

Identity card of Pomegranate

With their bright red colour and sun-kissed flesh, pomegranates are real sour candy! We love them for their unique flavour, their slight acidity and their high nutritional power, because yes, the pomegranate is one of the fruits with the most antioxidant properties!

Full season

October to March
 

Vitamins

C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

Tunisia, Turkey, Asia, India
 

Caloric intake

80.60 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

two weeks at room temperature
There are so many ways to enjoy it: as a fresh juice, for breakfast, naturally in cottage cheese, or as a savoury version in a salad or in couscous, for example. Good to know: its consumption reduces the level of cholesterol in the blood!

How to store pomegranates?

Pomegranates can be stored for 2 weeks at room temperature and up to one month in the refrigerator crisper. At a temperature of 5°C, you can store them for up to four months.

The composition of the pomegranate (100g) :

Water: 81 g
Fat: 0.6 g
Carbohydrates: 13.6 g
Protein: 1.1 g
Vitamins : C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 262.0 mg
Calcium: 4.3 mg
Magnesium: 7.5 mg

Q

Identity card of the Persimmon

Japan's national fruit, the persimmon has captured our hearts with its exotic flavour and melting flesh. Full of resources, this fruit can be eaten directly with a spoon or in a fresh fruit salad, in pastries, in a crumble or in desserts. On the savoury side, it goes wonderfully with an assortment of cheeses or a chicken tagine for example.

Full season

October to January
 

Vitamins

C, E, B1, B2, B3, B6, B9
 

Grown

Asia, Europe
 

Caloric intake

67 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

2 days at room temperature
then 2 to 3 days in the refrigerator

With its bright colour and melting core, the persimmon is not without its nutritional benefits. It is full of vitamins and minerals. Highly energising and with great digestive properties, nutritionists advise regular consumption in order to reduce cholesterol and triglyceride levels.

How to store a persimmon?

Persimmon can be stored for up to 2 days in the open air. As soon as it starts to get slightly soft, transfer it to the vegetable compartment of your refrigerator to extend its shelf life by up to two or three days.

Composition of the persimmon (100g) :

Water: 81 g
Fat: 0.3 g
Carbohydrates: 13.7 g
Protein: 0.6 g
Vitamins: C, E, B1, B2, B3, B6, B9
Potassium: 180.0 mg
Calcium: 11.3 mg
Magnesium: 10 mg

Q

Kiwi identity card

Tasted for 2,000 years in China, kiwi fruit is now enjoyed all over the world! The green or yellow pulp is sweet and tangy, surrounded by an often brown and fluffy skin. Low in calories, kiwifruit contains an impressive amount of vitamins, fibre and antioxidants. Consuming it regularly would prevent the onset of cardiovascular diseases and certain cancers.

Full season

November to May

Vitamins

C, E, B6, B9

Grown

South America

Caloric intake

60 Kcal per 100g

Conservation

3 to 4 weeks in a vegetable container

Although kiwifruit is eaten whole and raw, generally for breakfast or as a dessert, this fruit can also be used to make original and tasty recipes.
Indeed, the sweet and sour taste of kiwifruit is delicious with both sweet and savoury foods. It works wonders in vegetable salads and other dishes with sauce.

How to store a kiwi fruit?

Kiwifruit can be stored for two to three weeks at room temperature, depending on their initial degree of ripeness.

If you choose them young, they should preferably be kept in a cool room between 5°C and 10°C or simply in the vegetable compartment of your refrigerator.

Composition of the kiwi (100g) :

Water: 84 g
Fat: 0.7 g
Carbohydrates: 9.4 g
Protein: 1.1 g
Vitamins: C, E, B6, B9
Potassium: 270.0 mg
Calcium: 26.6 mg
Magnesium: 12.2 mg

Q

Identity card of the Kumquat

Originally from China, the kumquat is a small citrus fruit with a tangy pulp and a deliciously juicy centre. A real concentrate of vitamins, it can be eaten in its natural state directly from the skin!

Full season

November to February
 

Vitamins

B3, C
 

Grown

Far East
 

Caloric intake

55.33 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

store at room temperature
Considered rather rare, this little fruit is a treat and can be enjoyed from appetizer to dessert. Plain, in a cake or in a salad, it can also be enjoyed with cold meats instead of tomatoes for example.

How to store a kumquat?

Kumquats are best stored at room temperature, away from moisture and heat.

The composition of kumquat (100g) :

Water: 80.8 g
Fat: 0.9 g
Carbohydrates: 15.9 g
Protein: 1.9 g
Vitamins: B3, C
Potassium: 186.0 mg
Calcium: 62.0 mg
Magnesium: 20.0 mg

Q

Identity card of the Lychee

This small tropical fruit with a slight taste of rose and muscatel, also called "rambutan", will delight the finest palates. Highly vitaminised and rich in fibre, the lychee with its delicate sweet flavour goes very well in sweet and sour dishes as well as in fresh juices.

Full season

Fall, winter
 

Vitamins

C, B2, B3, B6, B9
 

Grown

South America
 

Caloric intake

81 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

Room temperature 48h, refrigerator
Panna cotta with lychee, mojitos revisited or even tartar of scallops with lychee(a delight!), this fruit has many culinary surprises in store for you between delicacies and exotic flavours.

How to store a lychee?

Rather fragile, lychees should be kept at room temperature and consumed within 48 hours otherwise they tend to ferment. It can be stored in the refrigerator for up to 10 days.

The composition of the lychee (100g) :

Water: 82 g
Fat: 0.4 g
Fat: 0.4 g
Protein: 0.8 g
Vitamins: C, B2, B3, B6, B9
Potassium: 171.0 mg
Calcium: 5.0 mg
Magnesium: 10.0 mg

Q

Identity card of the Mandarin

Less acidic and sweeter than most other citrus fruits, the mandarin offers a very fragrant taste, often used in cooking. A healthy and tasty snack, it can be eaten on its own, as a dessert or in more daring savoury preparations such as roasted mandarins with goat cheese and thyme. A real delight!

Full season

October to March
 

Vitamins

B3, B5, C, E
 

Grown

Europe, Asia, South America
 

Caloric intake

47.3 Kcal per 100g

Conservation

1 week at room temperature and over 2 weeks in the refrigerator

In addition to its sweet and ultra-refreshing taste, the mandarin is a perfect cocktail of vitamins and antioxidants. An immune booster that helps to fight against winter infections and free radicals responsible for skin ageing. Quite a program!

How to store a mandarin orange?

Mandarins are quite hardy and can be stored for a week at room temperature and for more than 2 weeks in the vegetable compartment of the refrigerator.

Composition of the mandarin (100g) :

Water: 85.2 g
Fat: 0.3 g
Carbohydrates: 13.3 g
Protein: 0.8 g
Vitamins: B3, B5, C, E
Potassium: 166.0 mg
Calcium: 37.0 mg
Magnesium: 12.0 mg

Q

Identity card of the Mango

Popular and very juicy, the mango is a tropical fruit that is loved for its great nutritional properties and for its sweet and fragrant taste. Rich in polyphenols, it protects the body's cells from free radical damage.

Full season

Spring, summer
 

Vitamins

C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

Peru
 

Caloric intake

73.90 kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

2 to 3 days at room temperature 5 days in the refrigerator
Full of sweetness, the mango opens the way to all culinary fantasies! It can be eaten raw or cooked, in both savoury and sweet versions. Healthy and tasty, this fragrant fruit is the most consumed in the world after the banana.

How to store a mango?

Mango should be stored at room temperature and in the refrigerator once cut.

Composition of the mango (100g) :

Water: 83 g
Fat: 0.2 g
Carbohydrates: 13.6 g
Protein: 0.7 g
Vitamins : C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 180.0 mg
Calcium: 12.0 mg
Magnesium: 13.0 mg

Q

Identity card of the Mini Pineapple

The mini pineapple is an exotic fruit with exceptional nutritional properties. In addition to its characteristic sweet flavour, it is rich in fibre, minerals and antioxidants. A winning combination for a juicy and delicious fruit!

Full season

October to April
 

Vitamines

C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

South America
 

Caloric intake

54.4 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

1 to 2 days at room temperature
and 4 to 5 days in the refrigerator

There's nothing like an exotic touch to liven up a classic recipe.
Plain, flambéed or roasted, with its soft, sweet and slightly crunchy pulp, the mini pineapple is the perfect ally for original creations.

How to store a mini pineapple?

The mini pineapple can be stored for 2 to 3 days at room temperature and up to 5 days in the refrigerator. Peeled and cut into pieces, it is best preserved in an airtight container.

The composition of the mini pineapple (100g) :

Water: 86 g
Fat: 0.2 g
Carbohydrates: 11.0 g
Protein: 0.4 g
Vitamins : C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 170.0 mg
Calcium: 20.3 mg
Magnesium: 19.8 mg

Q

Identity card of the Mini Banana

With its thin skin and firm flesh, the mini banana is very popular in desserts because of its very sweet taste. Also known as the "Fressinette" banana, this small fruit is perfect for a tasty and vitamin-rich snack.

Full season

Spring and Winter
 

Vitamins

C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

South America, South East Asia, Africa
 

Caloric intake

90 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

Store in a cool, dry place
 
As a dessert in a crumble, in a fruit salad or to eat on the go, mini bananas are ideal for a vitamin-packed, 100% gourmet break.

How to store a mini banana?

The mini banana is particularly fragile, which is why it should not be put in the refrigerator or in a place that is too warm to prevent it from turning black.
Store your mini bananas in a cool, dry place.

The composition of a mini banana (100gr) :

Water: 75 g
Fat: 0.2 g
Carbohydrates: 20.5 g
Protein: 1.2 g
Vitamins : C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 411.0 mg
Calcium: 4.5 mg
Magnesium: 32.8 mg

Q

Identity card of the Nectarine

With its smooth, shiny skin, the nectarine comes from a variety of the peach.
White or yellow, it is thirst-quenching and its sweet and very tangy taste makes it a gourmet partner for everyday life. It is most often eaten raw, but it is also delicious cooked in desserts, compotes, and even grilled in vitamin-rich salads!

Full season

June to August
 

Vitamines

C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

Asia, Europe
 

Caloric intake

51.3 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

2 to 3 days at room temperature
 

In addition to being very tasty and refreshing, the nectarine is a diuretic fruit that helps eliminate toxins from the body. Its fibre content also improves intestinal transit and helps stay in shape!

How to store a nectarine?

Nectarines can be stored for two to three days at room temperature.
Avoid placing it in the refrigerator as much as possible (except in very hot weather) as this may spoil the flavour.

The composition of the nectarine (100g) :

Water: 88 g
Fat: 0.1 g
Carbohydrates: 7.7 g
Protein: 1.4 g
Vitamins : C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 168.0 mg
Calcium: 4.9 mg
Magnesium: 9.1 mg

Q

Identity card of the Orange

A star among stars, the orange is a very popular citrus fruit with a sweet and slightly acidic taste that can be consumed every day. Raw, cooked or even candied, oranges are used in many recipes. Commonly consumed in fresh juice, it is also perfect in sorbet, in pastries or in cocktails (with or without alcohol).
Did you know? Its tangy juice can replace vinegar in some salads.

Full season

December to April
 

Vitamines

C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

Europe, Asia

Caloric intake

45.5 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

1 week at normal temperature and 2 weeks in the refrigerator

Its juicy flesh is full of benefits... It is appreciated first of all for its high concentration of vitamin C, which is ideal for boosting energy and vitality, but also for its antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties. The orange is also a powerful ally in the fight against cardiovascular disease and diabetes.

How to store oranges?

Fortunately, the orange is a rather simple fruit to preserve. You can keep it for up to a week at room temperature and up to two weeks in the vegetable compartment of the refrigerator.

Composition of the orange (100g) :

Water: 87 g
Fat: 0.3 g
Carbohydrates: 8.3 g
Protein: 1.0 g
Vitamins : C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 151.0 mg
Calcium: 39.0 mg
Magnesium: 12.4 mg

Q

Grapefruit identity card

Grapefruit is a subtropical citrus fruit with a uniquely bitter and tart flavour and characteristic pulpy flesh. With its special aroma, it is very popular in juices, fresh fruit salads or mixed with avocado for fresh and tasty compositions.

Full season

November to January and July to August

Vitamines

C, E, B1, B2,
B3, B5, B6, B9

Grown

Asia, Latin and Central America

Caloric intake

39.8 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

1 week at room temperature and 6 weeks in the refrigerator

Very low in calories, tasty and refreshing, grapefruit also has many nutritional values thanks to its content of vitamins, minerals and antioxidants that are effective against cancer and cardiovascular disease.

How to store a grapefruit?

Grapefruit is quite hardy and can be stored for a week at room temperature and up to almost six weeks in the refrigerator.

Composition of the grapefruit (100g) :

Water: 90 g
Fat: 0.1 g
Carbohydrates: 6.2 g
Protein: 0.8 g
Vitamins : C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 167.0 mg
Calcium: 23.3 mg
Magnesium: 9.2 mg

Q

Identity card of the Papaya

With its subtly sweet flesh and small black seeds, the papaya is a tropical fruit belonging to the Cariaceae family. Derived from the papaya tree, it is particularly appreciated for its antioxidant properties. Known in Europe for four centuries, the papaya remains an exotic fruit much appreciated by gourmets!

Full season

October to December
 

Vitamins

C, E, B9
 

Grown

Brazil, Mexico, Africa
 

Caloric intake

42.20 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

2 to 5 days at room temperature
5 to 7 days in the refrigerator

Delicately flavoured, the papaya is a tropical fruit that can be eaten raw or cooked.
Its particular flavour makes it possible to create original sweet and sour recipes. Rich in vitamins and minerals, it can be prepared in a few minutes and delivers a unique taste.

How to store papaya?

If the papaya is not perfectly ripe, keep it at room temperature until fully ripe, then place it in the refrigerator where it will keep for a few days.

The composition of the papaya (100g) :

Water: 88 g
Fat: 0.2 g
Carbohydrates: 7.8 g
Protein: 0.6 g
Vitamins: C, E, B9
Potassium: 193.0 mg
Calcium: 22.5 mg
Magnesium: 33.0 mg

Q

Peach identity card

A velvety skin, a sweet, refreshing and deliciously juicy taste, the peach has it all! This very popular fruit has many varieties and can be enjoyed at any time of the day for a healthy and tasty break. On the go, in a smoothieor even in a savoury salad for a summery touch, peaches always appeal.

Full season

June to September
 

Vitamins

C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

Europe, Asia
 

Caloric intake

42 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

2 to 3 days
at room temperature

Rich in taste, the peach is also a real concentrate of antioxidants, vitamins and fibres. Its consumption thus plays a role in the prevention of cardiovascular disease and helps to regulate appetite.

How to preserve a peach?

Store for two to three days at room temperature. Avoid storing it in the refrigerator, as too much cold can spoil its flavour. For a very long shelf life, you can also freeze it.

The composition of the peach (100g) :

Water: 85 g
Fat: 0.3 g
Carbohydrates: 10.2 g
Protein: 0.9 g
Vitamins : C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 215.0 mg
Calcium: 7.3 mg
Magnesium: 11.2 mg

Q

Identity card of the Physalis

The physalis, also known as "caged love", is a plant from the Solanaceae family. Very sweet, this small, delicate and tasty fruit also has many benefits for the body.

Full season

fall, winter

Vitamins

B1, B3, C

Grown

France and East Asia

Caloric intake

68.6 Kcal per 100g

Conservation

1 to 2 days at room temperature
and 4 to 5 days in the refrigerator

With its beautiful golden yellow colour, the cape gooseberry can be eaten on its own as a daily snack, but also pan-fried, in compote, in jam... It accompanies and enhances your culinary preparations with great finesse.

How to store a physalis?

This fruit can be stored for many weeks in a cool place, provided that the shell is intact.

The composition of the physalis (100g) :

Water: 85.4 g
Fat: 0.4 g
Carbohydrates: 7.9 g
Protein: 1.1 g
Vitamins: B1, B3, C
Potassium: 0.0 mg
Calcium: 9.0 mg
Magnesium: 0.0 mg

Q

Identity card of the Pear

Queen of desserts, the pear can be eaten raw or cooked and becomes a delicacy when cooked. With its melting and tasty flesh, it is eaten plain, in juice, in compote or in cocktails. Healthy and tasty, the pear is not to be outdone when it comes to delighting us!

Full season

August to April
 

Vitamins

C, E, B1, B2, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

Europe, Asia, Central America
 

Caloric intake

53.1 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

2 days at room temperature
 

With its pronounced sweetness and characteristic freshness, the pear is also an asset for nutrition, well-being and health. Indeed, these fruits have a direct effect on digestion thanks to their high fibre content and the natural presence of antioxidants which play an important role in the prevention of certain cancers.

How to store a pear?

As the pear is a fruit that ripens rather quickly, do not delay eating it (within 48 hours maximum). And if your pear is not ripe, leave it at room temperature for 2 days before eating it.

Composition of the pear (100g) :

Water: 85 g
Fat: 0.2 g
Carbohydrates: 10.8 g
Protein: 0.4 g
Vitamins: C, E, B1, B2, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 130.0 mg
Calcium: 7.4 mg
Magnesium: 7.8 mg

Q

Identity card of the Nashi Pear

With its brown skin spotted with white, the nashi pear is also called "sand pear" or "Japanese pear". This moose fruit has a subtle taste of pear and... apple! Crunchy and juicy at the same time, the nashi pear is often used in Chinese medicine to soothe sore throats or provide tonus in case of fatigue. It is particularly appreciated in cooking in the form of compote, jam, cakes or to spice up savoury recipes such as duck breast for example.

Full season

July to October
 

Vitamines

C, B3
 

Grown

Asia, North America
 

Caloric intake

51 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

2 to 3 days at room temperature
5 days in the refrigerator

The nashi pear is naturally rich in potassium, magnesium and fibre. Very refreshing and thirst-quenching thanks to its high water content, the nashi pear is also particularly recommended to fight against urinary and digestive disorders.

How to store the nashi pear?

The nashi pear is a rather fragile fruit and should be eaten quickly.
It can be stored for 2 to 3 days at room temperature and up to 5 days in the vegetable compartment of the refrigerator.

The composition of the nashi pear (100g) :

Water: 88.3 g
Fat: 0.2 g
Carbohydrates: 10.7 g
Protein: 0.5 g
Vitamins: C, B3
Potassium: 121.0 mg
Calcium: 4.0 mg
Magnesium: 8.0 mg

Q

Identity card of the apple

Appreciated by all and perfect for vitamin-packed snacks or signature desserts, apples are easy to eat raw or cooked, sweet or salty. Appréciées de tous et parfaites pour des en-cas vitaminés ou des desserts signature, les pommes sont faciles à manger crues ou cuites, sucrées ou salées.

Full season

September to May
 

Vitamins

C, E, B1, B2, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

Europe, Asia, Central America
 

Caloric intake

54.9 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

3 days in the refrigerator

With its firm, crunchy texture and sweet, slightly tart taste, there are almost 1000 varieties of apples! Easy to eat, delicious but also very healthy, apples have great anti-oxidant properties and their high concentration of pectin lowers blood cholesterol levels and provides a good dose of vitamin C. Natural, in juice, in a pie or in compote... How will you enjoy it?

How to store an apple?

Like most fruits, apples need to be stored at room temperature or they lose some of their flavour. They can be stored for up to 3 days in the vegetable compartment of the refrigerator or you can also choose to dehydrate them for longer storage.

Composition of the apple (100g) :

Water: 85 g
Fat: 0.2 g
Carbohydrates: 11.3 g
Protein: 0.3 g
Vitamins: C, E, B1, B2, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 120.0 mg
Calcium: 5.1 mg
Magnesium: 6.1 mg

Q

Identity card of the Plum

This delicate fruit with its smooth skin and tangy heart has several varieties. From the Reine-Claude to the quetsche and the mirabelle plum, they are often the queens of summer pies or gourmet compotes. The plum has more than one trick up its sleeve and also goes very well with a cheese and charcuterie platter, and even a prawn curry! So, fresh, cooked, in juice or dried, let your imagination run wild and surprise your guests with this little fruit that has everything going for it.

Full season

October to January
 

Vitamins

B3, C, E
 

Grown

Switzerland, Europe, Asia
 

Caloric intake

71.3 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

A few days at room temperature
1 week in the refrigerator

Particularly recommended in cases of great fatigue thanks to its high fibre, vitamin C and magnesium content, the plum is also recommended to promote intestinal transit. As for the prune, it is a health and slimming partner that can be enjoyed every day for our own good!

How to store plums?

Store for a few days at room temperature and up to one week in the refrigerator. It is also possible to freeze it to enjoy it all year round.

The composition of the plum (100g) :

Water: 87.2 g
Fat: 0.3 g
Carbohydrates: 11.4 g
Protein: 0.7 g
Vitamins: B3, C, E
Potassium: 157.0 mg
Calcium: 6.0 mg
Magnesium: 7.0 mg

Q

Identity card of the Prune

The prune is the fruit of a variety of plum trees. Very appreciated for its tender and fleshy flesh which brings sweetness and flavour to both savoury and sweet dishes, this fruit is also eaten throughout the day.

Full season

mid-August to mid-September
 

Vitamins

C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

Europe, America, Central America
 

Caloric intake

240 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

Several days at room temperature
or in the refrigerator

Particularly recommended by nutritionists, this fruit has many virtues for the body. Known for its benefits on intestinal transit and as a slimming ally, it is also excellent in the fight against cardiovascular and inflammatory diseases. It is advisable to consume 3 to 4 prunes a day during a sudden drop in energy and fatigue or during a detoxifying cure.

How to store a prune?

Not very fragile, the prune keeps very well at room temperature. To preserve its softness, you can store them (in an airtight box) in the refrigerator for a few days.

Composition of the prune (100g) :

Water: 33 g
Fat: 0.7 g
Carbohydrates: 52.3 g
Protein: 2.4 g
Vitamins : C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 657.0 mg
Calcium: 47.9 mg
Magnesium: 33.7 mg

Q

Identity card of the Grape

Grapes are one of the most widely cultivated fruits in the world and there are many varieties.
Whether yellow, green, red or black, its characteristically sweet, sun-drenched taste is a perfect way to prolong the beautiful days. Refreshing, as they are rich in water and slightly crunchy, grapes can be enjoyed on their own, but also in oriental dishes such as tajine or couscous, or as an accompaniment to refined dishes like foie gras.

Full season

July - October
 

Vitamines

C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
 

Grown

Switzerland, Europe, India
 

Caloric intake

67 Kcal per 100g
 

Conservation

3 to 5 days at room temperature
1 week in the refrigerator

Grapes are good for us! A great source of fibre and very rich in vitamins and minerals, eating grapes regularly helps to prevent cardiovascular disease: in particular thanks to reservatol, a powerful antioxidant naturally present in this fruit which also reduces the risk of developing cancer.

How to store grapes?

Grapes can be stored for 3 to 5 days at room temperature and up to a week if placed in the refrigerator on paper towels (this will protect them from moisture). A tip: take it out at least 1 hour in advance so that it regains its full aroma.

Composition of the grape (100g) :

Water: 82 g
Fat: 0.2 g
Carbohydrates: 16.1 g
Protein: 0.6 g
Vitamins : C, E, B1, B2, B3, B5, B6, B9
Potassium: 212.0 mg
Calcium: 10.1 mg
Magnesium: 10.3 mg

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Emanuel Sales
Emanuel Sales
Juillet 19, 2022.
Excelente qualité de produits est la sympathie tiptop
Franck Fournier
Franck Fournier
Juin 29, 2022.
Des jus de fruits frais délicieux. Cela change des boissons industrielles ! Je les recommande.
Liliane Cabrejas
Liliane Cabrejas
Juin 13, 2022.
J'ai eu la chance de recevoir en cadeau le panier Gourmet. Il était délicieux ! Les fruits sont frais et vraiment mûrs à point. La confiture était délicieuse et les jus : un régal ! Je vous recommande les paniers Tendance Fruit, c'est un cadeau qui m'a réellement ravie et que j'ai pu partager avec mes proches !
Hilaire Schabel
Hilaire Schabel
Juin 1, 2022.
Très bon service, je recommande !
Iconia Group
Iconia Group
Mai 23, 2022.
Des produits frais et un service à l'écoute. Je recommande vivement Tendance Fruit SA pour vos paniers de fruits au bureau.
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Jess Purple G
Mai 23, 2022.
Super service ! Paniers de fruits variés et bons, fruits secs excellents et sans parler du personnel qui est genial. Je recommande !
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Eva
Avril 22, 2022.
Excellent service ! Le panier était magnifique!
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Octobre 9, 2021.
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