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February 15, 2015


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Alicia (foodycat)

That looks so pretty! I have some lovely Italian blood oranges that could turn up in that form.

Simona Carini

Thank you, Kalinda :)

Thank you, Alicia. Using blood oranges would make an even more eye-catching tart. Let me know if you try.


will try out soon.


Yes! Color and sunshine at the table. I may have to make a mini version for just the 3 of us. Thank you!!


Veramente uno spettacolo, complimenti!!! Un bascione

Simona Carini

Thank you, Ryan.

I wish I could send you some warm sun, Sally.

Grazie, Patti. E buona settimana.

Rachel (Rachel's Kitchen NZ)

Oh, such a very pretty dessert - Simona - will tuck it away for the orange season.

Simona Carini

Thank you, Rachel. Enjoy the rest of your summer, before citrus season comes along :)

Frank @Memorie di Angelina

I just tried Cara Cara oranges for the first time and really enjoyed them! Taste a bit like a cross between a regular orange and a grapefruit?

Simona Carini

Ciao Frank. Glad to know you tasted Cara Cara oranges and liked them. According to this page on the UC Riverside site: Cara Cara navel orange, a mutation that occurred on a Washington navel orange tree, was discovered in 1976 at Hacienda Cara Cara in Venezuela. From Venezuela, it was brought to Florida and then introduced into California, where it is well adapted.

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