Fruit and Spice Park


1333 Ratings

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In a Nutshell

Local vendors display local seafood; kids practice fishing techniques during lessons and at an interactive fishing zone

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires Nov 17, 2013. Amount paid never expires. Limit 5 per person, may buy 5 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per person per visit. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Fruit and Spice Park - Homestead: $4 for Admission to the Redland Fish Fry on November 16 or 17 at Fruit & Spice Park ($8 Value)

The Deal$4 for the Redland Fish Fry & Seafood Festival ($8 value)

Children 11 and under get free admission.

On November 16 and 17, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., local vendors set up booths across Fruit & Spice Park to celebrate local fishing. Food is available for purchase from these local vendors. Families can enjoy a variety of all-ages activities, including an interactive fishing zone, a free intro to kayak fishing, and lessons to teach young anglers basic fishing skills ranging from knot tying to casting. A variety of musical acts will take the stage throughout the weekend to keep crowds dancing.

The Fruit and Spice Park

As you stroll across Fruit and Spice Park's grassy fields, an occasional piece of fruit falls from a neighboring tree. But it's not an apple or a berry you can easily find in a local supermarket—rather, it may be a specimen native to the Caribbean or South America, its shape foreign to your teeth, which want so badly to bite into its juicy flesh but aren't sure how. At Fruit and Spice Park, seasoned gardeners grow abundant specimens from tropical areas around the world, including 70 kinds of bamboo, 15 types of jackfruit trees, and edibles such as Fiji longan and jaboticaba across 39 acres.

Visitors meander freely through banana groves and African baobab trees, and they can also follow a guide during tours to learn more about plant species and which fruit seeds bear an uncanny likeness to Abraham Lincoln's silhouette. Throughout strolls, guests may help themselves to any of Mother Nature's home cooking that has naturally fallen to the ground, including mangoes, dragon fruit, and papayas, or venture to the tasting table at the entryway to sample the season's bounty.

Park staffers also gather visitors for a range of events such as stargazing, outdoor festivals, and plant-use tutorials, where they divulge helpful information such as which plants are medicinal and how to play dead during tree attacks. During regular park hours, chefs at the Mango Café pile plates with casual fare, often using the park's own fruit and vegetables, and the gift shop lets guests bring home harvest jams and aromatic teas.


1333 Ratings

A great place to be close with nature 😊
Mari K. · April 27, 2016
bar b q was great
Erich C. · April 26, 2016
Loved the park real nice experience.
Dixiedarling_1130 · April 25, 2016

Treat yourself to the best-rated gastronomic experiences
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