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You are what you eat, so eat living food.

Tomatoes, Tomatoberry


We have run out of stock for this item.


Our Tomatoberry is a wonderful addition to any salad or great for snacking. The fruit is firm and has an excellent sweet flavor.

Nutritional Benefits

According to Dr. Axe

Tomatoes are considered to be the most important non-starchy vegetable in the American diet, according to some health researchers. (1) Why? Because of the power of tomato nutrition.

Did you know that it’s believed over 7,500 different tomato species are grown around the world today? You’ve probably heard before that, botanically speaking, tomatoes are actually a fruit and not a vegetable. Technically they’re considered berries, although strangely a long-standing United States law dating back to the late 1800s classifies them as a vegetable.

Tomatoes have a long history dating back thousands of years to around the time of 500 B.C. in Mexico, where they were a staple crop for the Aztecs and eaten along with beans and corn. Aztecs and other peoples in the Mesoamerica area used the slightly sweet “fruit” in many diverse ways and even held tomatoes in high spiritual regard. Tomato seeds were believed to be “blessed with powers of divination.”

Tomatoes are one of those easy-to-use anti-inflammatory foods that luckily taste great, too. What are the health benefits of tomatoes? According to the Department of Food Sciences at North Carolina State University, in regard to a study on tomato nutrition, “Tomatoes are the second most produced and consumed vegetable nationwide and ­are a rich source of lycopene, beta-carotene, folate, potassium, vitamin C, flavonoids, and vitamin E.” (2)

  • Loaded with cancer-fighting antioxidants
  • Acts and natural anti-inflammatory
  • Helps improve heart health
  • Helps protect vision and eye health
  • Benefits Skin Health
  • Helps protect bone health
  • Recipes coming soon...
Proper Storage

Your tomatoes are best stored on the Kitchen counter.  We recommend placing them stem side down on a paper towel in a bowl, so that should any become ripe and leak, it is contained.  HOWEVER, Ripe tomatoes can be stored in your refrigerator to slow the ripening to expand their life a bit. One thing to note is that tomatoes give off ethylene gas, which causes other fruits and vegetables in your refrigerator to ripen much faster and significantly shorten their shelf life.


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