As you have probably already figured out the farm is pretty fruity and nutty in addition to being very veggie. One of the neatest parks I've ever been to is the Fruit and Spice Park in Homestead, Florida. There you can see just about every kind of edible tropical plant growing, from Eggfruit to Ice Cream Bean, to Starfruit and Mango. Along the same lines, but in temperate climate fashion our farm features some fascinating edible and ornamental plants including hardy kiwi growing on the distribution area pergola, a pawpaw tree planting, persimmons, jujubes, Chinese pistache, passionflower, figs, black walnuts, edible dogwood, goumi berries, blueberries of course, pink blueberries (plants are not bearing age yet) elderberries, Asian pears, grapes and more.
Cucumbers: these are nearing the end of their life cycle, enjoy them while they fade away.
Kale/Collards/Senposai: these are surrendering to the hot summer weather as usual. We like to fry these in a skillet with butter or coconut oil until crisp, add some onions and saute them as well--a superb topping for rice, fried eggs or stand alone too.
Cabbage: great for a cabbage and chopped peanut with vinegar salad. Simple and surprisingly good in spite of its simplicity.
Garlic scapes: these are the would-be flowering stems of garlic--soft, tender, easy to use for stir fries, diced for salad, really anywhere a mild garlic flavor is desired. We like to use it for pesto here at the farm.
Napa cabbage: this Asian cabbage is main ingredient in Kimchee, a spicy kraut or relish of sort. The quality is great diminished so we are not harvesting it any more until the new fall crop.
Bok Choi: the joy of choi, this is great for stir fries and goes well with peanuts, cashews, ginger, soy sauce, garlic, peanut butter, chicken. This will return in fall.
Lettuce heads: the lettuce did really well, we hope you enjoyed it.
If you are a hot pepper fan, there are some tasty fiery chiles down in the field.
Use caution around hot peppers, their oils can stay on your skin and get in your eyes. Yow! A long time ago, I processed a dishpan full of serrano peppers with bare hands and found out the hard way when, after repeated washings with soap, my fingers still got hot pepper oils on my contact lenses. I encountered the capsaicin oil next morning when I put my lenses in. Double yow! Don't do as I did...
If plentiful, take a little more, if scarce, go easy on the crop
For herbs--pinch only the tops of stems so that they can regrow.