Tuscan cabbage Tuscan Cabbage, also known as CAVOLO NERO, this Italian cabbage has long, narrow, wrinkled, very dark green leaves and a mild flavour. Is Tuscan Cabbage good for me? It’s a source of vitamin C and provides folate, beta-carotene and dietary fibre. Buying and storing Tuscan Cabbage Select leaves that have a deep colour and […]Continue Reading... Comments Off on Tuscan Cabbage
Savoy Cabbage The interesting look of the Savoy Cabbage separates it from the Green and Red Cabbage. The very differentiating shades of green, consolidated with the profoundly crinkled surface of the leaves, make savoy cabbages exceptionally engaging to the eye. Some may take a gander at these harsh looking leaves and accept that they […]Continue Reading... Comments Off on Savoy Cabbage
Red Cabbage Although natural cabbage may be the most often consumed type of cabbage, we recommend attempting red cabbage due to its strong delicious taste and dietary advantages. Red cabbage’s abundant reddish shades display its concentration of anthocyanin polyphenols, which have much more phytonutrients than green cabbage. Research about anthocyanin pigments confirm they are anti-inflammatory, […]Continue Reading... 1 Comment.
Green Cabbage Closely identified with other cole products, for example, broccoli, cauliflower, and brussels sprouts. Cabbage heads, for the most part, range from 0.5 to 4 kilograms and can be green, purple and white. Smooth-leafed firm-headed green cabbages are the most widely recognized, with smooth-leafed red and crease leafed savoy cabbages of both colors […]Continue Reading... 4 Comments.
The Brussels Sprout. This sometimes unpopular but very nutritious, humble Brussel Sprout is a cultivar (The cultivar is the basic grouping, or taxon (= culton), for cultivated varieties.) in the Gemmifera gathering of cabbages (Brassica oleracea), developed for its eatable buds. The verdant green vegetables are commonly 2.5–4 cm (0.98–1.6 in) in distance […]Continue Reading... 2 Comments.