Fruit of the Demirhi Sultans!

We know it with tamarind sherbet, which is a traditional Ramadan delicacy, but in fact, it is much more than a refreshing drink.

In case you haven't met it yet, let's say it from the beginning: After the skin of this unique looking fruit, which seems to have come from outside the world, is peeled off, the thin twigs inside are removed and the dark red, fleshy parts that emerge are eaten. Watch out for the cores! Its taste is between sour and sweet, difficult to describe, unique. It has been used for thousands of years as both a healing and thirst quenching fruit. This is why it is consumed in abundance during Ramadan.