Strawberries, melons and wild fruits such as wild apple, loquat, sorb tree and juneberry. Of course, the wide variety of nuts must not be missing.
Fruits and berries are historically the food of hunter-gatherers - gathering them in our modern-day society currently requires a major rethink, not least due to the fact that publicly accessible orchards are becoming increasingly rare. One way is to look for wild or forgotten fruit trees and fruit-bearing shrubs and to harvest and process what nature provides for free.
Another is to sow your own fruit trees and shrubs and grow them from seed. In some cities parks are slowly converted into self-sufficiency centers that provide year-round opportunity to stock up on apples, pears, cherries and plenty of wild fruit.
Although nuts can be found in large quantities in nature in the fall, nut trees are also a favourite among garden trees. Typical nut varieties are hazelnut, walnut, peanut and almond. One of the lesser well known is the bladdernut, for example.
Strawberry seeds of white and red varieties and of wood strawberries, the wild strawberry type. Archaeological records show that strawberries were known as a food as early as the Stone Age, and attempts have been made in the Middle Ages to cultivate wood strawberries.
Tropical fruit is not a real botanical term, because the only shared characteristic of these plants is that they are not winter hardy and like warm climates. Some people also use the term exotic fruit or southern fruit to refer to these fruit species that grow in the tropics and subtropics.
Seeds of wild fruit trees. The term refers to all the wild fruit varieties which bear fruit, berries or nuts and were not or barely changed by human breeding. They are found most predominantly in nature, but they are also becoming increasingly popular for home gardens.