Not every beautiful grant is a delicious pomegranate. Behind a bright peel, unripened pale grains may be hiding, or, even worse, on the contrary, they begin to brown, that is, rot. Pomegranate is often acidic. You can find out what is hidden behind the peel and whether the pomegranate will be good in three ways.
A delicious ripe pomegranate does not have a beautiful glossy peel. It should be slightly dried and tightly fit the grain.
If the peel looks fresh, glossy – it means that the fruit was ripened from the tree unripe and reached ripeness on the way. Such a pomegranate may be beautiful, but it will not be sweet.
So a good pomegranate peel is not radiant and moisturized like that of a young beauty, but dehydrated, slightly starting to dry, tightened.
Good pomegranate to the touch hard!
Be sure to feel the selected pomegranate! If the peel is a little soft, this does not indicate ripeness, but that the grn beat in the process of transportation and, most likely, has already begun to rot inside.
The flower area should be dark and dry!
The fresher it looks, the less sweet the pomegranate will be.
Not dried up flower zone testifies: pomegranate is removed from a tree not yet ripened. It is wonderful if it is so dried up that it is practically gone.
What to do if you bought sour pomegranate?
Sour pomegranate juice is a wonderful marinade. It can be used for vegetable snacks – for example, tightly put small shallots onion mixed with garlic cloves, sprinkled several times with salt and pour pomegranate juice to the top, and then put in the refrigerator for a week. It will turn out a wonderful appetizer for vodka. And using pomegranate juice as a marianade for meat is a real classic. If you have never tried, then you probably need to do it!