[NAFEX] Sunchokes now "Yacon"

John S swim_at_svc at yahoo.com
Tue Sep 15 18:22:38 EDT 2009


We like it raw so much that it never lasts long enough to be cooked,.



--- On Tue, 9/15/09, Stephen Sadler <Docshiva at Docshiva.org> wrote:

From: Stephen Sadler <Docshiva at Docshiva.org>
Subject: Re: [NAFEX] Sunchokes now "Yacon"
To: "'North American Fruit Explorers'" <nafex at lists.ibiblio.org>
Date: Tuesday, September 15, 2009, 12:35 PM




 
 






Do you cook yacon?  I think of it as a raw veg. 

   

~ Stephen 

   



From:
nafex-bounces at lists.ibiblio.org [mailto:nafex-bounces at lists.ibiblio.org] On
Behalf Of John S

Sent: Monday, September 14, 2009 7:40 PM

To: North American Fruit Explorers

Subject: Re: [NAFEX] Sunchokes now "Yacon" 



   


 
  
  Those of you who like sunchokes may also want to try
  yacon.  A relative of sunchoke that is substantially more productive, it
  does not tolerate freezing and thus cannot be invasive in colder
  climates.  While opinions vary, I much prefer the taste of yacon over
  sunchoke, although both are good.  I pull up volunteer sunchoke plants
  in my garden but plant yacon every year. An easy, highly productive plant
  here in zone 5, unbothered by disease or insects.

  

  I usually have a few extra plants left over in the spring, for those that
  might want to give it a try.  Please contact me in late may if
  intersted.

  

  John

  

  

  --- On Mon, 9/14/09, mIEKAL aND <qazingulaza at gmail.com>
  wrote: 
  

  From: mIEKAL aND <qazingulaza at gmail.com>

  Subject: Re: [NAFEX] Sunchokes

  To: "North American Fruit Explorers"
  <nafex at lists.ibiblio.org>

  Date: Monday, September 14, 2009, 11:54 AM 
  
  I'm being unclear.  What I'm saying is chokes
  colonized the area to

  the extent that not even reed canary grass will compete.  I have them

  planted in a lot of places & think it's a good low input / high output

  plant even tho I only manage to eat them a couple times a year.

  

  ~mIEKAL

  

  On Mon, Sep 14, 2009 at 10:49 AM, Kevin Moore <aleguy33 at yahoo.com> wrote:

  > If nothing else can grow there, why do you object to a very useful and
  tasty

  > plant growing? I would think that plants that require only harvesting in
  the

  > fall and which will grow where nothing else will would be a good thing.

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