Top 10 similar words or synonyms for tejocotes

butifarra    0.700413

huitlacoche    0.695266

pasteles    0.692608

sancocho    0.680751

mazamorra    0.675960

arepas    0.674080

membrillo    0.670440

pozole    0.669889

tomate    0.668369

batata    0.668237

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for tejocotes

Your secret weapon. Online courses as low as $11.99

Article Example
Teabo Municipality One makes yucca with honey, pumpkin melada, sweet potato with the Coco, cocoyol in syrup, pumpkin nugget marzipan, marshmallow, round maize loaves, tejocotes in syrup and candy of ciricote.
Panabá Municipality Typical desserts are cassava fritters with honey, baked pumpkin with honey, sweet potato with coconut, coyol palm fruit in syrup, pumpkin seed marzipan, melcochas (sweets made of beaten thick honey in different shapes) arepas, tejocotes in sweet syrup and ciricote (a local fruit).
Tenango del Aire Most of the residents of the municipality earn a living through farming and/or livestock raising, producing corn, cattle and domestic fowl. Some fruit, principally capulins, tejocotes, and peaches are grown. About two-thirds of this is for local consumption. There is little industry and commerce here. What is here is limited to the needs of the farming community.
Punch (drink) "Ponche" is served during the Christmas holiday season, and it is served warm. According to historians "ponche" came to Mexico from Persia, where they used to consume a very similar drink they called "panch," made with water, lemon, herbs, sugar and rum. This tradition migrated to Europe and acquired the name "punch," known in Spain as "ponche." Some ingredients used to make "ponche" are more seasonal and even exotic. Fresh "tejocotes", known to the Aztecs as Texocotli (stone fruit) are "de rigueur." "Tejocotes" are the fruit of the hawthorn tree, and resembles crab apples; they have a sweet-sour flavor and an orange to golden yellow color. Other ingredients in "ponche" are prunes, pears, dry hibiscus, star anise, and sugar cane pieces.
Tlacoquemecatl Arts Garden At the end of 19th century, the cultivation of fruit trees was very popular in the area. The most abundant were the tejocotes (a Mexican fruit). Ash trees also abounded in the region, the same ones that are part of the landscape today. This part of the municipality remained unchanged until 1958, when the president Adolfo López Mateos carried out the necessary expropriations and turn the land to one of the most iconic parks of the municipality.
Crataegus The fruits of "Crataegus mexicana" are known in Mexico as "tejocotes" and are eaten raw, cooked, or in jam during the winter months. They are stuffed in the "piñatas" broken during the traditional pre-Christmas celebration known as "Las Posadas". They are also cooked with other fruits to prepare a Christmas punch. The mixture of "tejocote" paste, sugar, and chili powder produces a popular Mexican candy called "rielitos", which is manufactured by several brands.
Piñata Traditionally in Mexico, especially at Christmas, piñatas are filled with fruit and candies such as guavas, oranges, jicamas, pieces of sugar cane, tejocotes and wrapped candies. Some piñatas are "traps" filled with flour, confetti or water. Special baskets of treats may be given to children who come up empty handed after a piñata is broken. These are called colaciónes and are given to prevent hurt feelings.
Acolman Most of the municipality’s territory is dedicated to agriculture. Major crops include barley, corn, sorghum, wheat, maguey, and various vegetables. Orchards also exist there producing capulins, peaches, pears, figs, plums, white sapote, tejocotes and apricots. Livestock includes cattle, pigs, goats and domestic fowl. The second most important economic activity is industry, producing processed foods, drinks, tobacco products and leather goods. Mining is limited to gravel, sand and other construction materials. There are small deposits of gold, silver, copper, quartz and mercury, but they have not been exploited. Most mines are located near the communities of San Pedro Tepetitlan and Xometla. Commerce is mostly limited to serving local needs.
Teotihuacán (municipality) Most of the municipality’s land is dedicated to agriculture, with forests coming second at around fourteen percent. Most agriculture is seasonal and tied to the annual rainy season. Main crops include alfalfa, oats, barley, beans, corn, wheat and prickly pears. There are orchards that produce pears, apples, tejocotes, peaches, apricots, plums and other fruits. Most livestock consists of pigs or domestic fowl kept on family plots. Most of the forest areas are not economically valuable. Agriculture employs the majority (48%) of the municipality’s population. Most crafts produced here are imitation pre-Hispanic pieces to sell to tourists.
Villa de Zaachila Much of the economy of the municipality is based on small-scale farming and livestock raising as well as commerce. Agriculture occupies the majority of the land but only 15% of the people. Crops grown here include fruit trees such as apples, peaches, pears, tejocotes, oranges and limes, grains such as corn and various vegetables such as beans and nopals. Most of the crops are irrigated with groundwater which is found close to the surface. Mining and industries employ 27% while commerce, tourism and services employs about 55%.