The wild ramp, AKA wild leek, botanical name Allium tricoccum, is a flowering perennial plant that grows in clusters. It is a member of the Allium family along with onions and leeks
The Calamondin lime is a cross between a sour, loose skinned mandarin and a kumquat, therefore technically making it an orangequat.
Salanova® lettuce is a full-sized variety developed for the baby lettuce market. Botanically these varieties are scientifically known as Lactuca sativa.
Inventory, lb : 0
Yongchak pods are medium to large in size, averaging 30-45 centimeters in length, and are long, wide, ribbon-like, and sometimes twisted in shape. The green pods grow in clusters on tall trees, and when immature, the pods are flat and almost translucent. As they mature, the seeds begin to form within the pod causing protrusions, and the pod becomes tough, hard, and vibrant green. Inside the pod, there is a cream-colored, slippery film that encases the seeds and each pod can hold 15-20 seeds. The seeds are pale green and are similar in size to almonds. Yongchak beans have an unusual smell, often compared to natural gas, and are crisp, soft, and tender with a rich and pungent flavor.
Yongchak beans are available in the late spring.
Yongchak, botanically classified as Parkia speciosa, is a long twisting bean that is a member of the Fabaceae or pea and bean family. Also known as Petai, Stink bean, Smelly bean, Tree bean, Bitter bean, Peteh, Parkia, and Sator, Yongchak beans grow on trees that can reach over thirty meters in height and are a very popular legume in India and Southeast Asia. Yongchak beans grow rampant in the wild and have a unique smell earning them the nickname “stinky bean.” Yongchak beans contain an amino acid that may cause a smell in urine similar to asparagus and sulfur, reinforcing the stinky moniker. Predominately incorporated into stir-fries and curries, Yongchak beans are used in a wide variety of culinary applications and are cooked with strongly flavored ingredients to help counteract their unusual smell.
Yongchak beans contain fiber, iron, calcium, potassium, vitamin C, riboflavin, and thiamin.
Yongchak beans are best suited for cooked applications such as roasting, stir-frying, deep-frying, and sautéing. When young, the pods do not contain fully developed seeds and can be used whole in stir-fries or consumed raw, pickled, or fried. When mature, Yongchak beans must be peeled before cooking and can be boiled in coconut milk or stir-fried with shrimp, curry paste, garlic, and chilies. It can also be roasted in the pods and eaten similar to edamame. To remove the seeds, carefully use a sharp knife to cut the pod or scrape the outer layer off into a bowl. Yongchak beans can be dried, causing the seeds to turn black, and stored for extended use, or the beans can be pickled in a sour brine, creating a slightly rubbery texture without the loss of flavor. Yongchak pairs well with chilies, garlic, onions, turmeric, lemongrass, kaffir lime leaves, shrimp paste, oyster sauce, shrimp, beef, pork, or poultry, and rice. The beans will keep for a week when stored in a cool and dry place and will keep for a couple of months when fermented.
Yongchak beans are popular in Southeast Asia, especially in Indonesian, Thai, Malaysian, and Lao cuisine. It is commonly sold whole in bunches, sold in pods, sold with just the seeds, sold pickled in various solutions, or sold canned or frozen. In Indonesia, Yongchak beans are consumed raw with sambal or cooked in nasi goreng kambing petai, which is fried rice with goat meat. Yongchak beans are also popular in Manipur, India, and are consumed in eromba, which is a local salad including vegetables, chiles, fermented fish, and potatoes.
Yongchak is native to Southeast Asia and has been growing wild since ancient times. Today Yongchak can still be found growing in the wild and is also sold at fresh local markets in India, Thailand, Indonesia, Singapore, Laos, and Malaysia.
Recipes that include Yongchak. One is easiest, three is harder.
|Thai Table||Stinky Beans and Shrimp|
|Simple Thai Food||Stir-Fry Spicy Stink Bean|
|Nasi Lemak Lover||Sambal Prawns with Stink Beans|
People have shared Yongchak using the Specialty Produce app for iPhone and Android.
Produce Sharing allows you to share your produce discoveries with your neighbors and the world! Is your market carrying green dragon apples? Is a chef doing things with shaved fennel that are out of this world? Pinpoint your location annonymously through the Specialty Produce App and let others know about unique flavors that are around them.
Super Indo Cinere
Near Ciputat, Banten, Indonesia
About 118 days ago, 6/02/20
Sharer's comments : pete
Super Indo Cinere depok Near Ciputat, Banten, Indonesia
About 274 days ago, 12/29/19
Sharer's comments : pete or yongkak
Pasar Modern BSD City Near Pondok Pucung, Banten, Indonesia
About 276 days ago, 12/27/19
Sharer's comments : pete di pasar modern bsd tangerang
pasar pondok labu Near Ciputat, Banten, Indonesia
About 285 days ago, 12/18/19
Sharer's comments : pete
pasar ace mijen semarang jawa tengah Near Tegalsari, Central Java, Indonesia
About 292 days ago, 12/11/19
Sharer's comments : pete di pasar ace mijen semarang jawa tengah
Pasar Anyar Near Bogor, Jawa Barat, Indonesia
About 318 days ago, 11/15/19
Sharer's comments : pete di pasar anyar bogor
pasar anyar bogor Near Bogor, Jawa Barat, Indonesia
About 435 days ago, 7/21/19
Sharer's comments : pete at pasar anyar bogor, west java
pasar cisarua Near Leuwimalang, West Java, Indonesia
About 435 days ago, 7/21/19
Sharer's comments : fruit men at pasar cisarua looking pete that indonesia say..at cisarua pumcak bogor