Your cart is currently empty.

Showing 1 - 12 of 20 result

Show per page

Local Spinach - Local Bo Cai 400g - SGWetMarket
Spinach(Spinacia oleracea) is a leafy green flowering plant native to central and western Asia. It is of the order Caryophyllales, family Amaranthaceae, subfamily Chenopodioideae. ... It is an annual plant (rarely biennial), growing as tall as 30 cm (1 ft).Spinach may overwinter in temperate regions.
1. Mustards, (Brassica spp.) are herbaceous annual plants in the family Brassiness grown for their seeds which are used as a spice.Mustard plants are thin herbaceous herbs with yellow flowers. The leaves of the plant are toothed, lobed, and occasionally have the larger terminal lobes.
Local Cai Xin King 600g - SGWetMarket

Local Cai Xin King 400g

Chinese Lettuce - Local Shen Cai 400g - SGWetMarket
Celtuce, otherwise known in English as stem lettuce, asparagus lettuce, celery lettuce, or Chinese lettuce, and in Chinese called wosun, is a green vegetable that, you've probably surmised, comes from China. It's got leaves, but the stem is the main attraction.
Curly Lettuce - Qing Fei Xu 400g - SGWetMarket
Lettuce, Lactuca sativa, is a leafy herbaceous annual or biennial plant in the family Easterner grown for its leaves which are used as a salad green. ... Leaves can be smooth or curly and are usually green or red in color.
Red Curly Lettuce - Red Fei Xu 400g - SGWetMarket

They are tender lettuce with a sweet flavour. These are also known as loose-leaf lettuce. Red leaf lettuces have soft leaves that are pliable and a crunchy stem. This curly loose-leaf lettuce or red lettuce has fringed and crinkled leaves that are tinged deep red at their ends, with a fairly tender, yet crisp texture.


Romaine or cos lettuce (Lactuca sativa L. var. longifolia) is a variety of lettuce that grows in a tall head of sturdy dark green leaves with firm ribs down their centers.
Rocket Lettuce is a very 'English' leaf, and has been used in salads since Elizabethan times. It has a strong, peppery flavour, and the leaves have a slight 'bite' to them. If you see 'rucola' or 'arugula' for sale or on a restaurant menu - it's the same thing.
Translation missing: