What's in Season in November
In full fall swing now, cooler November temperatures give way to plenty of seasonal fruits and veggies. Depending on where you are in the country, you can find everything from chard and beets to brussels sprouts, oranges, persimmon, and of course pumpkins in season. EAT SMARTER has the full list of fruits, veggies & herbs for you.
- Page 1 / 4
- next ›
What’s in season in November? To help you keep track of all the delicious options, we’ll show you everything that’s in season in November here in the US. Since seasonality varies slightly from state to state, we did our best to list the fruits, veggies & herbs that are in season in most states during this time. We are also linked to lots of great recipes that you can make with each of the vegetables.
If you’d like to learn more about the various fruits and vegetables, you can simply follow the links below to our ingredient articles where we’ve put together a comprehensive overview of health benefits, nutritional info, history, and uses for each ingredient. We’ve also put together infographics to highlight each ingredient’s benefits and drawbacks.
Bok Choy: This delicious Asian vegetable has become increasingly more popular in the United States in recent years for good reason - it is full of nutritious ingredients like vitamins A and C, folic acid, and chlorophyll. Bok choy can be enjoyed in a variety of different ways: stir fry it, add it to dumplings, or even mix it in with your favorite soup or ramen recipe! No matter how you enjoy it, bok choy is easily digestible and promotes healthy cells - and who doesn’t want that? → all about bok choy.
Cabbage: Whether you’re enjoying it as a side dish or as the main course, cabbage is a delicious vegetable that can aid in digestion and also protect you from ulcers. Regardless of if you’re eating cabbage soup or trying it in a curry, this vegetable’s high fiber content is sure to keep you feeling full for a long time. Cabbage is filled with bioflavonoids, chlorophyll, indoles, and phenols to protect your cells and can help keep the skin looking young. → all about cabbage.
Chard: Chard used to be tremendously popular until other greens like spinach largely replaced the vegetable. Fortunately, in recent years chard has made a comeback in popularity due to its incredible health benefits. Chard is a great source of vitamin C, contains plenty of calcium to support healthy bones, and has more protein than most other vegetables. You can try steaming chard as a side dish for meat or fish, or you can eat it fresh as you would spinach. → all about chard.
Cress: Tasty and versatile, garden cress is a favorite for many. While it might be small (aka a micro-green) it packs quite a nutritional punch. It’s a great source of vitamins, is heart-healthy, supports a healthy thyroid, and is even said to be especially good for breastfeeding mothers. Try sprinkling it over sandwiches, salads, soups, or scrambled eggs. → all about cress.
Kale: Among the cabbage varieties, kale is king when it comes to its containing valuable ingredients: It reigns in terms of both protein and vitamin C. Just 100 g of kale is enough to provide us with more than the recommended 100 mg of vitamin C per day. In addition, this mini portion contains almost the same amount of bone-strengthening calcium as 200 ml of milk. Kale is also particularly rich in vitamins E (ingenious against free radicals and premature aging) and A (important for skin and eyes). → all about kale.
Mache Lettuce: Mache lettuce aka. lamb's lettuce is one of the most popular in the US for good reasons. Not only is it incredibly versatile and delicious, but it’s also packed with powerful nutrients that can help support skin, eye health, and even blood formation. It has a strong, peppery flavor that goes well in salads, especially when paired with a balsamic or raspberry vinaigrette. → all about mache lettuce.
Napa Cabbage: Napa cabbage is the perfect vegetable, even for picky eaters or those with sensitive stomachs. Enjoying this vegetable will help give your immune system a boost, promote healthy skin, and protect your stomach and intestines from ulcers! Napa cabbage is delicious and can be prepared in a variety of ways: in an Asian chicken salad, in kimchi, or in a spring roll! → all about napa cabbage.
Savoy Cabbage: Ever wondered how savoy cabbage gets its deep green color? This vegetable is rich in chlorophyll, which promotes healthy blood flow, gives an extra boost of magnesium, and supports wound healing. What’s more, savoy cabbage is also full of glucosinolates, which can help your body prevent cancer. Try this nutritious veggie in a soup, a cabbage roll, or even in a casserole as a healthy addition to any meal. → all about savoy cabbage.
Radicchio: Radicchio is a vegetable with Italian origins that can also be used as a more nutritious supplement for lettuce! Radicchio is rich in healthy fibers, retinol that supports healthy skin and eye function, as well as inulin to manage cholesterol levels. While some may find radicchio to be a bit too bitter for their liking, it’s best enjoyed in a healthy salad! → all about radicchio.