Exports News

  • Mango
    Though widely grown in the country’s Southern provinces, mangoes are most abundant between March to May, known as Vietnam’s mango season. The country grows many different varieties of this fruit, of which the Cat mango (Ben Cat mango), Tuong mango (elephant mango) and Xiem mango (Siamese mango) are the most popular.
  • Pineapple
    Pineapple is widely grown in many tropical countries for domestic consumption or for export, either fresh or processed. It is the second (after banana) most important fruit of Vietnam in terms of area planted and production and the most important one in terms of processed fruit. Pineapple is eaten fresh or canned form frozen, or canned pineapple pieces or juice mixture.
  • Ulva lactuca (Ulvaria)
    Ulva lactuca is also known as sea lettuce. Seaweeds taste more primo when harvested early in the spring growing season far away from possible pollutants. They can then be integrated into recipes either fresh or dried. Harvested Ulva blades should be completely grass green in color. Merely rinse them in fresh water to remove the strong salty taste and it’s ready to mix into a salad or whatever - a fine addition and enhancement to a meal.
  • Mushroom
    Oyster mushroom is also called Pleurotus Ostreatus, abalone, or tree mushrooms. It lives up to its name — it looks, smells, and tastes like oysters. With virtually no stalk, this mushroom\'s oyster-shaped caps usually grow in layers on dead deciduous wood (or on some supermarket shelves), like clusters of oysters. The moist, hairless, fragrant, white to smoky-gray caps are 2-8 inches wide.
  • Corn is considered a gold grains
    Corn is considered a gold grains because it not only meet the food needs of people from the early but also a potential source of nutrients, helping prevent the symptoms of coronary artery disease lead to myocardial infarction, heart failure, cerebral vascular accident.
  • 3 reasons why coconut milk may not be your friend
    3 reasons why coconut milk may not be your friend Coconut milk is often a staple fat source for those following a Paleo diet. From a nutritional perspective, it’s an excellent choice. It’s high in saturated fatty acids and medium-chain triglycerides (MCT), which are both easily burned as fuel by the body. MCTs are particularly beneficial in that they don’t require bile acids for digestion, and they’re directly shunted to the liver via the portal vein.
  • 100% broken rice
    Broken Rice contains more grain fragments within the grain. The length of rice does not exceed three quarters of the average length of the whole grain. This type of rice is a lower quality of rice and usually used for baby formulas, rice cereals ; pre-package or can goods or animal feeds as well.
Back to Top