79-7500 Mamalahoa HwyKealakekuaHawai'i 808-324-6600Website
Ailani Gardens
85-1373 A Waianae Valley RdWaianaeOahu(808) 696-7616Website
Frankie's Nursery
41-999 Mahiku PlWaimanaloOahu(808) 259-8737Website
HSN Farm
Kahuku Farms
56-800 Kamehameha HwyKahukuOahu808-628-0639Website
Kamaaina Land Plant Nursery
Poamoho Agricultural SubdivisionWaialuaOahu(808) 589-6242
Kawailoa Farm
HaleiwaOahu707 324 9940
WaianaeOahu(808) 696-2040
Lovan Taro Farm
Hale'iwa Oahu
Makaha Mangoes
84-370 Makaha Valley RoadWaianaeOahuWebsite
Mohala Farms
Kaukaonahua & Farrington HighwayWailuaOahu(808) 478-8469Website
Ono Organic Farms
HanaMaui(808) 248-7779Website
Pit Farms
Theng's Farm
Wailea Agricultural Group
P. O. Box 69HonomuHawai'i(808) 963-6373Website
Wally's Farm
495 Pakala StreetHonoluluOahu808-395-1223 Website
Yee's Orchard
1165 South Kihei RoadKiheiMaui(808) 242-9159


KCC Saturday Farmers Market
4303 Diamond Head RdHonoluluOahu(808) 848-2074Website
Kailua Farmers' Market
609 Kailua Road(Parking lot near Long's and Pier 1)KailuaOahu(808) 848-2074Website
Mililani Farmers' Market
Mililani High School95-1200 Meheula ParkwayMililaniOahu(808) 848-2074Website
Hale'iwa Farmers' Market
Waimea Valley59-864 Kamehameha HighwayHale'iwa Oahu(808) 388-9696Website
Ala Moana Farmers' Market
1450 Ala Moana BoulevardHonoluluOahu(808) 388-9696Website
Honolulu Farmers' Market
Neil Blaisdell Center777 Ward AvenueHonoluluOahu(808) 848-2074Website
Wahiawa Farmers' Market
Wahiawa Hongwanji Mission parking lot1067 California AvenueWahiawaOahuWebsite
KCC @ Night Farmers' Market
Kapiolani Community College4303 Diamond Head RoadHonoluluOahu(808) 848-2074Website
Hawaii Kai Farmers' Market
Kaiser High School511 Lunalilo Home RoadHawaii KaiOahu(808) 388-9696Website


Mangos are widely grown as a backyard tree in almost every area of Hawaii. It grows on generous trees, large and shady, that can continue to fruit for decades. It is thought the first varieties of mango plants were brought to Hawaii around 1824 from India and the Philippines. Here in Hawaii we may not have the traditional four seasons, instead we have hurricane season, whale watching season, volleyball season, and mango season.

Mangos are an excellent source of vitamins A and C, as well as potassium and of course – beta carotene.

There are many popular varieties available now in Hawaii.

Golden Glow – A cultivar from Kihei, Maui that has a medium sized fruit (20-24 ounces) with little fiber, a thin seed and nice creamy flavor.

Gouveia – Large fruit averaging 16-24 ounces per fruit. Flesh is sweet, fiberless. Bears usually in August.

Haden – A long-time favorite in Hawaii, Hadens average between 16-24 ounces. It is of round, oval shape and has yellow color with a red crimson blush. The flesh is slightly fibrous but has a full, sweet flavor. Fruits are ready to harvest around June-July. History of the Haden: In 1902, Captain John J. Haden, retired and living in Coconut Grove, Florida, planted four dozen seedlings of ‘Mulgoba’ mangoes. He died the following year, but his wife Florence cared for the trees at their property and they first fruited in 1910. One tree in particular produced excellent fruit, with brilliant color and good flavor – this cultivar was selected and given the family name, Haden. Analysis indicates that ‘Haden’ is most likely a cross between ‘Mulgoba’ and a ‘Turpentine’ mango.

Keitt – A large sweet and low fiber fruit averaging 2-4 pounds each with a thin seed. Ripe skin is green with a purple or reddish blush. Harvest is around August to October.

Mapulehu/Joe Welch – A large mango, usually around 16-20 ounces, juicy and delicious with no fiber, mainly ripe in July.

Nam Doc Mai – A Thailand variety, slender fruit with thick greenish-yellow skin. The flesh is very sweet, juicy, and fiberless. It fruits mostly around June and July. The flesh is fibreless, very sweet and juicy. It can also be eaten when green.

Pirie – An older variety, the flesh of the Pirie is juicy, fibreless, and sweet. Fruit size is 8-10 ounces, ripe in July and August.

Rapoza – Quite famous, this is a medium sized, fruit of excellent quality that can range between 15-30 ounces. The seed is thin and fiberless. The ripe skin is yellow with a reddish or purple blush. This variety comes into fruit usual July and August.

Prepping and Eating Tips

– Always wash your mango before eating.

– There are many ways to eat a mango: peel off the skin and eat everything but the seed; cut in have lengthwise, twist in half, remove seed and enjoy with a spoon; cut into wedges or cubes.

– Mangos are mostly eaten fresh, but are also used a lot in making juices, preserves, puddings, sorbets, ice creams and other desserts.

– Green mangoes are often pickled or made into chutneys.

Selecting and Storing Tips

Its difficult to rely on color indication for a ripe mango since there are such different varieties and various color schemes, certain mangoes can be eaten and are sweet when green. Ripe mangoes smell fruity at their stem end and ready to eat when slightly soft to the touch. Avoid mangoes with too many black spots, its a sign of the start of rot, which actually starts on the tree. A few small ones are ok but only if you are going to eat that day.

To speed up ripening store mango in paper bag on the counter.

Ripe mangoes can be stored in the refrigerator for a few days.

Mangoes can also be peeled, cut, packed in air tight containers or bags, stored in the freezer for future smoothies.

masteron steroid
testosterone enanthate dosage
andriol tc
anavar steroid
equipoise vs deca
testosterone propionate cycle
gigagym toulouse