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Baobab May Be the Next Food Trend in the U.S
Baobab trees grow to be thousands of years old and are found in Madagascar, Australia, and all over Africa. Food processors in Europe hope to use the fruit as flavoring for cereal bars and drinks........
The menu at the African restaurant was pretty much incomprehensible to me, so my friend had to help me out to make my choices. The restaurant was small, but bright with the walls being painted a sunny yellow with brown trim. With most of the colors being warm, it sort of reminded you of the African desert. There was also a scattering of tribal art on the walls that was interesting. The hostess that greeted us was also one of the owners and she was very helpful and friendly, answering any questions that we still had about the menu.
I'm not going to try to tell you what we ate, because I don't remember the names. I do know that there were a couple of different pastes made from Cassava and yams. One sort of resembled a corn fritter both in taste and texture. There was also some kind of stew with assorted vegetables, egg, and chicken as the meat. All of this was served communal style with a large piece of flatbread that you folded with your fingers and used it to scoop up the food. I liked everything except the bread. It had a really heavy, spongy consistency that was just too much for my tastes. But overall my first introduction to African cuisine was a very pleasant one.
African food here in the United States is rapidly becoming more and more popular. St. Louis now has a number of African restaurants while just a few years ago you would have been hard pressed to just name one. There is another traditional African staple that is gaining headway in Europe and may be soon making its way to the United States: Baobab.
Baobab is a gnarled, upside down looking tree that grows in Madagascar, Australia, and most parts of Africa. Like the Yew, some of the trees are reputed to be thousands of years old, dating all the way back to the Roman times. The trees store water inside their swollen trunks, sometimes up to 30,000 gallons of the stuff. Parts of the tree give off noxious smells and were used to ward off evil spirits. They are also a popular bonsai tree.
The fruit of the tree is a large, velvety gourd that has been prized for years for its refreshing quality and medicinal purposes. Children often split open the gourds and suck out the pulp for a snack. It is said to have sort of a taste like sherbet ice cream. (www.wikipedia.com)
According to Reuters, (www.reuters.com), European firms may soon be using the pulp as a flavoring for cereal bars and drinks as it won European Commission as a novel food. This would be a landmark for a wild-harvested food. Trade and development experts hope that this will open opportunities for millions of poor African bush dwellers to harvest the fruit and turn it into a profitable, sustainable market.
So, hopefully in the near future, you'll be able to go into your neighborhood 7-Eleven and ask for one of those Baobab smoothies.