What is the best teddy bear brand

Ischia Fruits and more - fruits, vegetables

Oranges in Tyrol:

In the 1960s, the Teddybär brand was developed by Johann Ischia to label oranges of particular quality.

The teddy bear brand was later transferred to the popular teddy bear peanuts and is now well known in connection with peanuts.

We have now found oranges that deserve a special edition of the Teddy Bear brand.

This is what the teddy bear oranges look like, which were still in Spain on Saturday and in Tyrol on Monday. This is how freshness should be.

History of oranges:

The orange cannot be found in Europe vbefore the 15th century - in contrast to the similar bitter orange, which had already come to Europe by land in the Middle Ages. Even if there are some indications of sweet oranges for an earlier point in time, a significant increase in quality only seems to have taken place from 1500 onwards, due to the introduction of better varieties by the Portuguese, who spread them in Europe after the discovery of the sea route to India. Vasco da Gama reported in 1498 that he had seen very good oranges in Mombasa, much better than those known in Portugal at the time.[12] The connection between sweet oranges and Portugal, which is reflected in the naming in several languages, was possibly promoted by the story that the one, original and originally introduced tree still stood in Lisbon for centuries.[13]

Source: Wikipedia


The oranges are divided into bitter oranges (bitter oranges) and four groups of sweet oranges, the blonde oranges (also: round oranges), the navel oranges (also: navel oranges), the pigmented oranges (blood and half-blood oranges) and the acid-free oranges.[14]

  • Blonde oranges (most important group)
  • Navel oranges (originally based in Brazil), too Bahia oranges called. Its characteristic is a protuberance at the flower pole, where - starting from another, smaller carpel circle - a second, mostly underdeveloped daughter fruit has formed.
    • 'Washington NewHal', recognizable by the large protuberances at the tip and often huge fruit size, mostly declared as Navelina
    • 'CaraCara', a selection of 'Bahia' with red pulp (mostly declared as Washington Sanguine)
    • 'Navelina', a Spanish selection in all fruit sizes with almost no daughter fruit.
    • 'Salustiana', small-caliber fruit with a thin skin, ideal for pressing
    • 'Navelate', a late-ripening Spanish selection, very sweet
    • 'NavelLaneLate', before the 'Valencia Late', the latest of the Navel oranges
  • Blood oranges (because of the deep red flesh, with some varieties also the skin). The red color of the pulp is caused by anthocyanins in the pigments of the pulp and skin and occurs in dry areas with large daily temperature differences (night frosts).[15] The Moro oranges, for example, grow on the slopes of the Etna volcano in Sicily.
    • 'Sanguine' (round blood)
    • 'Double fine' (blood oval)
    • 'Moro'
    • 'Tarocco'
    • 'Sanguinello'
    • 'Manica'
  • Which are often mistakenly called Acid-free oranges designated citrus fruits (including indigenous to India) are precocious green, partly yellow-peeled sweet limes (Citrus Limetta), which are sweeter but less aromatic due to their low acidity. This variety is harvested in late autumn to winter.

Source: Wikipedia


100 g of orange contains around 50 mg of vitamin C. The recommended daily requirement of vitamin C is 80 mg, according to Appendix 1 of the Nutritional Labeling Ordinance (NKV).[16]

The peel of oranges is often treated with waxes, which (except in organic farming) usually contain preservatives such as thiabendazole (E 233), orthophenylphenol (E 231), sodium orthophenylphenol (E 232), biphenyl (E 230, no longer allowed in the EU) and Imazalil can be added.

Important natural flavoring substances in orange juice are, for example, acetaldehyde, hexanal, octanal, nonanal, decanal, ethyl-2-methylbutyrate, (R.) Lime, myrcene and (R.) -α-pinene. The composition of the aromas varies greatly depending on the type of orange. This applies, for example, to ethyl acetate, ethyl propanoate, (S.) -Linalool, ethyl 2-methylpropanoate, 1-penten-3-one, ethyl butanoate, 3-isopropyl-2-methoxy-pyrazine, (R.) -Methyl 3-hydroxyhexanoate and 2- and 3-methylbutyric acid. Many of the esters are only found in orange juice, but not in orange peel oil.[17]

Source: Wikipedia

Teddy bear oranges in Tyrol are untreated after harvest

and they are available exclusively from

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