Are you aware?
- Apriums are a combination of plums and apricots.
- Apriums have strong apricot traits with a hint of plum flavor? (They are 25% plum and 75% apricot.)
- Apriums were created by crossing or combining apricot and plum seeds?
- Apriums are a fairly “new” fruit? (Apriums were developed in the late 1980’s by Floyd Zaiger.)
- Apriums resemble apricots on the outside?
- The skin of apriums are golden in color with red coloration?
- Apriums have a slightly fuzzy skin like apricots?
- The flesh of apriums is bright orange?
More facts about Aprium
- Apriums are a stone fruit?(The stone or pit is similar to the apricot or plum.)
- Apriums are very sweet? (The sugar content of apriums is much higher than an apricot or plum.)
- Apriums are usually available from May to September?
- Apriums will continue to ripen after they are picked or harvested?
- You can ripen an aprium by placing it in a brown paper bag?
- Apriums are usually eaten raw just like a plum?
- Apriums are also used to make pies, preserves and also are great in salads?
- Apriums are a good source of vitamins A and C? (Vitamin A is important for cell growth and development, for fighting off diseases and for good vision. Vitamin C is needed by the body to form collagen in bones, cartilage, muscle, and blood vessels, and aids in the absorption of iron.)
Nutritional information on Aprium
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NB:Carbohydrate, by difference(total carbs-fiber) is also called net carbs