Fresh Fruits Rodrigo & Paül Enjoy!
apple
orange
plum
mango
lime
lemon
kiwi
blackberry
honeydew melon
strawberry
watermelon
pomegranate
guava
bananas
peach
grapefruit
pineapple
pear
grapes
blueberries
cherries
The End Thanks for viewing our presentation!
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Fresh Fruits!

524

Published on

A presenta

Published in: Self Improvement, Business
0 Comments
2 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
524
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
19
Comments
0
Likes
2
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • Lesson Note: Fruits are good for your health. People should eat three or more servings of fresh fruit per day. Fresh fruits contain fiber and are low in calories. They taste sweet and are filling.
  • Common American saying: “An apple a day keeps the doctor away!”
  • Oranges are high in vitamin C. They grow on trees.
  • Plums are purple, small, and oval. Their skins are smooth, and they have a single large stone (seed) inside.
  • Mangoes grow on tropical fruit trees. They have smooth skin and a large hairy seed inside.
  • Limes grow on lime trees. They are small, green, and oval. They taste a bit like lemons.
  • Lemons are yellow. They grow on lemon trees. They have small seeds inside, and they taste sour. Lemons are used to make lemon juice.
  • Kiwis are fuzzy brownish-green egg-shaped fruits. People peel them and eat the inside. They have small black seeds inside, which can be eaten along with the pulp.
  • Blackberries grow on bushes. They are black or very dark purple. They are an aggregate fruit. This means that they have parts that stick together.
  • Honeydew melons have a smooth white outside rind and greenish flesh inside. People eat the remove the rind and the seeds and eat the inside.
  • Strawberries are red with tiny yellow seeds on the outside. They are often sliced and put in cold cereal.
  • Watermelons are sold by the pound. They are large oval-shaped fruits with green rinds, red inside flesh, and black seeds.
  • Pomegranates grow on trees. They are round reddish-brown fruits with many seeds inside. They have a juicy red pulp inside.
  • Guavas grow on shrubby trees. They have yellow/green skin and pink pulp with many seeds.
  • Bananas grow in clusters. They turn from green to yellow as they ripen. People peel them before they eat them.
  • Peaches grow on trees. They are light orange and have a soft fury skin. Inside, there is a large stone (seed). Peaches are often used to make pies and jellies.
  • Grapefruits are yellow outside and pink or light yellow inside. They range in taste from sweet to sour.
  • Pineapples have a tough sectioned outer skin. The insides are are eaten fresh or canned. They are often used to make cakes and juices.
  • Pears turn from green to yellow as they ripen. They grow on trees and have a smooth thin skin. The inside is slightly gritty and sweet.
  • Grapes grow on woody vines. They grow in clusters and are green, red, or purple. Grapes are used to make jellies and wines.
  • Blueberries are small and round with flared "crowns”. They turn indigo blue as they ripen. They provide vitamins A and C, potassium, and fiber.
  • Cherries grow on cherry trees. They are small, red, and round. Inside the cherry is a small stony seed. Cherries are often used to make pie.
  • More free ESL lessons are available at www.elcivics.com.
  • Fresh Fruits!

    1. 1. Fresh Fruits Rodrigo & Paül Enjoy!
    2. 2. apple
    3. 3. orange
    4. 4. plum
    5. 5. mango
    6. 6. lime
    7. 7. lemon
    8. 8. kiwi
    9. 9. blackberry
    10. 10. honeydew melon
    11. 11. strawberry
    12. 12. watermelon
    13. 13. pomegranate
    14. 14. guava
    15. 15. bananas
    16. 16. peach
    17. 17. grapefruit
    18. 18. pineapple
    19. 19. pear
    20. 20. grapes
    21. 21. blueberries
    22. 22. cherries
    23. 23. The End Thanks for viewing our presentation!
    1. A particular slide catching your eye?

      Clipping is a handy way to collect important slides you want to go back to later.

    ×