In today's puzzle we feature some farm fresh onions. Onions are usually served cooked, as a vegetable or part of a prepared dish, but can also be eaten raw or used to make pickles or chutneys. The onion plant has been grown and selectively bred in cultivation for at least 7,000 years.Image Source /Credit: Daily Jigsaw Puzzles
It's Autumn and we're in the orchard picking some apples. If you didn't already know, apples can be consumed in various ways: raw, as juice, baked in pies, cooked into sauces and spreads, and other baked dishes. All parts of the fruit are edible, including the skin, except for the seeds. Click start, select your difficulty level, help us pick the ripe and juicy apples and relax with today's puzzle. Have fun!
In this new puzzle we feature some freshly picked quince fruit. Quince cultivated on all continents in warm-temperate and temperate climates. Most varieties of quince are too hard, astringent and sour to eat raw. They can be used to make jams and jellies or they may be roasted, baked, stewed and used as ingredients in other foods or drinks.
Start the day with a fun and challenging puzzle. Connect all the pieces and see the freshly picked organic plums in today's jigsaw. If you didn't know, plums may have been one of the first fruits domesticated by humans. Plums can be eaten raw, turned into juice and jams or used as ingredients for various foods and drinks.
In this new puzzle we feature some fresh and juicy peaches. These tasty fruits are usually eaten raw or used in jams, preserves or juices. The peach (Prunus persica) tree is native to Northwest China, where it was first domesticated and cultivated. It belongs to the genus Prunus, which includes the cherry, apricot, almond, and plum.
If you didn't already know, pineapples grow as a small shrub and are indigenous to South America. The individual flowers the unpollinated pineapple plant fuse to form a multiple fruit - the pineapple fruit featured in this puzzle. The pineapple fruit is a rich source of manganese (44% Daily Value, DV) and vitamin C (58% DV).
Start the day with a freshly picked green apple! The skin of ripe apples is generally red, yellow, green, or pink although many bi- or tri-colored varieties may be found. Apples are often eaten raw but they also can be canned or juiced. They are an important ingredient in many desserts, such as apple pie, apple crumble, apple crisp and apple cake. A typical apple serving weighs 242 grams and provides 126 calories with a moderate content of dietary fiber.
Autumn is here and it's time to pick the pears in our orchard. Pears are gathered before they are fully ripe, while they are still green, but snap off when lifted. They are consumed fresh, dried, as juice, or canned. Pick your difficulty level, click start and grab a basket and let's pick some juicy pears. Have fun!
Green beans are also known as French beans, string beans, snap beans or simply snaps. They can be eaten raw or steamed, boiled, stir-fried, or baked. They are sold fresh, canned, and frozen. Raw green beans are 90% water, 7% carbohydrates, 2% protein, and they are a moderate source of vitamin C, vitamin K, vitamin B6, and manganese.
What better way to start the weekend then with a relaxing jigsaw puzzle and some freshly picked cherries. Cherries have a very short growing season and can grow in most temperate latitudes. They blossom in April and the peak season for cherries is in the summer. Most eating cherries are derived from either Prunus avium, the sweet cherry (also called the wild cherry), or from Prunus cerasus, the sour cherry.
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