Discovering Malaysian Fruits!

Its a good source of vitamins,high in fibre and juicy

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Fresh Fruits! Its a good source of vitamins,high in fibre and juicy. Fruits in store for grabs now!

Keeps your family healthy

Fresh Fruits! Its a good source of vitamins,high in fibre and juicy. Fruits in store for grabs now!



Fresh Fruits! Its a good source of vitamins,high in fibre and juicy. Fruits in store for grabs now! Durians,Cempedak, malay apple,king guava, carambola, watermelon, banana and rock melon,its good to make fruit juices.

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Fresh Fruits! Its a good source of vitamins,high in fibre and juicy. Fruits in store for grabs now!

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Fresh Fruits! Its a good source of vitamins,high in fibre and juicy. Fruits in store for grabs now!

Fruits Knowledge

Fresh Fruits! Its a good source of vitamins,high in fibre and juicy.


Locally dubbed the ‘King of Fruits’, the flesh of the durian is best eaten fresh, and is definitely an acquired taste. Enthusiasts regale its soft, nutty, sweet and custardy flesh as the perfect treat. The porcupine of the fruit world, the durian is large and covered in sharp, olive-coloured hard spikes, and must thus be handled with care. Those who prefer a modest aroma enjoy its pureed form in ice creams, jams, or desserts. It is rich in carbohydrates, making for an energy-boosting snack, and has a plenitude of Vitamin C.


The apple-shaped mangosteen has a deep purple, leathery skin. Its interior has between five to seven segments of juicy white flesh, some containing a large seed. The segments are enclosed within dark pink pith, which should be removed before consumption. The flesh is sweetly-refreshing, very fragrant, and slightly tart. The Vitamin C and fibre-rich fruit is delicious fresh, or added into a fruit salad.


The largest citrus fruit in the world, the pomelo can easily reach 30 cm in diameter. Its skin is greenish yellow, with a spongy rind that encloses segmented white or pinkish, translucent flesh. Commonly eaten fresh like the grapefruit, the pomelo has a delightfully sweet, sharp and refreshing flavour. The fruit is also squeezed for its juice, and is rich in Vitamin B and Vitamin C. It contains high amounts of beta carotene, folic acid, and potassium, which promotes good cardiovascular health.


The starfruit is both a pleasure to behold and a pleasure to eat. Its subtle fragrance and sweet zesty flavour complement many commercial drinks. This thirst-quenching fruit is also often eaten fresh. When cut crossways, slices of starfruit artfully take on the shape of a star, and often attractively adorn salads and desserts. This low-calorie, but highly-nutritious fruit is packed with antioxidants and vitamins.


A rambutan’s leathery skin is either a deep red, or bright yellow, with numerous prominent green-tipped curly hairs extending from its surface. Its flesh is translucent, delicately fragranced with an excellent, sweetly-sharp flavour. Eaten fresh off the hand, rambutans are a welcome snack in hot weather. They are also used in a variety of drinks and desserts, and are rich in Vitamin C.


The mango may well be the world’s most popular and luxurious fruit. Malaysian mangoes come in a variety of shapes, sizes, textures, aromas and tastes. Its meltingly soft, luscious yellow flesh sometimes bears zesty notes. Often best eaten fresh, its pulp is also used in drinks, preserves, desserts, and as additional flavourings to many other foods. It is very high in Vitamin C and pectin which help to lower serum cholesterol levels. Vitamin A in mango helps promote eye health, while its antioxidant content helps protect the body against certain types of cancers.


With a spiky green plume of leaves, a whole pineapple is probably one of the most visually-spectacular exotic fruits. Its warm and distinctive aroma is pleasing, with its own sharp tang. A very versatile fruit indeed, a good, ripe pineapple needs no enhancements, for it is delicious on its own. It can also be served in drinks, kebabs, curries, desserts – it can even be turned into chutneys and garnishes. They’re rich in Vitamin A, C, calcium and carotenes, promoting good bone, muscle and gum health. They also aid digestion.


Also known as pitaya, this olive-shaped fruit is a deep magenta with prominent scales on its skin. Its thin rind envelopes the large mass of mildly-fragranced, sweetly-flavoured white, red, or pinkish pulp with small edible black seeds. A great source of Vitamin C and water-soluble fibre, this fruit is best eaten chilled, or used in flavouring drinks.


Also known as sapodilla, this fruit has a distinctive flavour. Its soft, honey-coloured flesh can be described as a combination of vanilla, brown sugar and root beer. Its core contains inedible, hard black pips. Ciku flesh is eaten fresh, usually as a dessert fruit. It can also be added to cakes, and makes an exotic pancake filling. Ciku is very rich in dietary fibre, and protects the outer membrane of the colon from carcinogenic toxins. It is also rich in Tanin, which is a naturally occurring polyphenol that helps neutralise acids, as well as Vitamin C, which helps against infections, and Vitamin A, which promotes good vision.


Similar in taste to the jackfruit and breadfruit, the cempedak nonetheless bears hints of its equally knobbly-skinned cousin, the durian. A sweet, mild and juicy pulp surrounds peanut-like seeds between the husk and an inedible core. The outer husk of the fruit is slightly sticky. Fruits in Borneo may be almost round, and are hung by the stem as they become fragile when ripe. A good source of energy, cempedak is rich in potassium and Vitamin C, and has been said to help with treating Urinary Tract Infections, lower blood pressure, aid indigestion, prevent cancer, and even soothe the nerves.


The duku langsat comes in clusters of pale-gold, thin and leathery skin. The interior comprises five segments of translucent, luscious flesh that is pleasantly sweet and juicy. It is often eaten fresh, peeled on the spot.


Malaysia is blessed with a variety of this extremely luscious and sweet fruit. Some remain green when ripe, but most turn deep yellow or orange. The papaya has a beautiful, delicately-fragrant, salmon pink flesh with an abundance of grey-black seeds in its central cavity. Serve papaya slices on their own as a tantalising dessert, or cubed and added to fruit salads, curries, salsas or yogurts. Rich in fibre, the papaya is a rich source of antioxidants such as carotenes, Vitamin C, and flavonoids, as well as Vitamin B, potassium and manganese. It promotes good cardiovascular health, and aids digestion.