How the plan works: If you plan to renew your order regularly we can send you a quick checkout button via email after every 4 deliveries to prepay for another round 4 deliveries. You may cancel receiving this invoice at anytime.You will not get autocharged for this plan.
Nothing celebrates the passing of time and living in the present as much as fruits. When they arrive, we want to share as much of them as possible!
Discover Philippine fruits in season - from the popular to the little known - when you subscribe to our fruits delivery.
This selection can include at least 4-5 types of fruit in accordance with the seasons, including items like:
High probability of bananas because we are blessed with so much and different kinds too! The bulkan variety is our favorite.
Mango season is around April, May, June but not your yellow carabao mango-- we have apple mango, indian mango, caramango, etc.
Avocado season is June, July, sometimes reaching until August. Asian pears are September through November.
Lorax lemons and green lemons stay from about August through March if we are lucky.
Expect sour oranges, pomelo, kamias or tamarillos too.
Yacon, which is sometimes called groundapple because it's eaten like one (except for the skin).
Notice the double uncertainty? Working with our Filipino farmers has helped educate our team and our subscribers about enjoying the bounty of the present.
What's certain is that we intend to send you at least1.5-2 kilos' worth of what is available so, it's good to share with family or make preserves!
Reminder: To make it to our weekly Thursday delivery, your payment must be processed by 6PM the Monday before. Seewhat's available this week on ourGulay Board. Also check out our Delivery Guide&FAQs.All packs will be delivered in bayong which are shared by all CSA members. Collections are weekly in exchange for your farmshare, to be cycled for sanitation and reuse.
What MakesOur Produce Stand Out
We could tell you about our partnership with small holder farmers, their organic practice and the larger food system that the produce represents or you could taste it. The difference depends on what you're used to and what you've been exposed to. Many of the items taste more alive than supermarket ones (ie spinach, carrots, beets, korean radish, etc). Often we receive varieties that don't make it through mass-produced marketing channels or long travel (ie cherry tomatoes or saging bulkan) Whether it's the soil care or the shorter food miles or both, we like to believe you can experience collective health and hopefully taste it too.