What part of a passion fruit is edible?

How to Eat Passion Fruit: 5 Easy Steps

Is it a plum? Is it a peach? No, it’s passion fruit! Its name is exotic and invokes a bit of mystery, but what exactly is passion fruit? And how should you eat it?

Here’s how to eat passion fruit in five easy steps.

What is passion fruit?

Passion fruit comes from the passion fruit vine, a climbing vine with spectacular flowers. It’s thought that Christian missionaries gave the vine its name when they observed that parts of the flowers resembled Christian teachings about the resurrection of Christ.

The color of passion fruit is purple or golden yellow. Purple passion fruit is native to Brazil, Paraguay, and parts of Argentina. It’s unclear where yellow passion fruit originates from.

Today, passion fruit is grown in:

  • parts of South America
  • Australia
  • Hawaii
  • California
  • Florida
  • South Africa
  • Israel
  • India
  • New Zealand

Passion fruit is round and about 3 inches long. It has a thick, waxy rind that becomes wrinkly as the fruit ripens. Inside passion fruit are sacs that are filled with orange-colored juice and small, crunchy seeds. This juice mixture is known as pulp.

What are the health benefits of eating passion fruit?

Passion fruit is good for you! It’s low in fat and is an outstanding source of dietary fiber. Just 1/2 cup of raw, purple passion fruit provides 12.5 grams of dietary fiber.

Passion fruit is also a good source of:

  • iron
  • protein
  • vitamin A
  • vitamin C
  • folate
  • magnesium
  • phosphorous
  • potassium
  • B vitamins

According to a study published in the Journal of Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine, purple passion fruit reduced cardiovascular risk factors such as systolic blood pressure and fasting blood glucose in people with type 2 diabetes.

A study published in Nutrition Research found that purple passion fruit peel extract may be an effective alternative treatment for adults with asthma. The study showed that the extract improved wheezing, shortness of breath, and coughs in adults with asthma.

Tips for eating passion fruit

Passion fruit isn’t difficult to eat, but it’s not quite as easy as biting into an apple.

Try these tips for choosing and enjoying passion fruit at its best:

  • When choosing passion fruit, look for one that feels heavy and is purple or yellow in color. The skin may be smooth or wrinkly. The more wrinkled the skin, the riper the fruit. Make sure there’s no discoloration, bruising, or green spots. Green passion fruit isn’t ripe.
  • Wash passion fruit thoroughly to remove any pesticide residue and bacteria. With a sharp knife, cut the fruit in half. A serrated knife works well to cut through the tough, outer skin.

Try these five easy ways to enjoy the taste sensation of passion fruit.

1. Eat the pulp, seeds and all

Passion fruit is filled with a gelatinous pulp that’s full of seeds. The seeds are edible, but tart.

Scoop out the passion fruit pulp with a spoon and place it in a bowl. You can also enjoy passion fruit pulp straight from the shell. All you’ll need is a spoon! Try sprinkling a little of your favorite sweetener onto the pulp to cut the tartness. Some people also add cream.

2. Strain passion fruit pulp to make juice

If you prefer not to eat passion fruit seeds, you can strain them from the pulp. This creates fresh passion fruit juice. Simply pour passion fruit pulp through a fine strainer or cheesecloth. Press the pulp with the back of a spoon to help force the juice through. The juice is delicious on its own or added to a smoothie.

3. Passion fruit nectar

Passion fruit nectar is made with the entire passion fruit, not just the pulp. It’s made by simmering cut passion fruit, rind and all, in water until the fruit is soft. The mixture is then blended, strained (if desired), and sweetened.

Get the recipe!

4. Passion fruit coulis

A coulis is a puree made of strained fruit or vegetables. Passion fruit coulis is made in a similar way as passion fruit nectar, but without the rind. It’s created by boiling a mixture of passion fruit pulp and sugar for up to five minutes and straining the seeds. Some people add vanilla bean and other spices to the pulp mixture before boiling. Passion fruit coulis may be used to top yogurt, ice cream, or cheesecake.

Get the recipe!

5. Passion fruit jam

Add a slice of the tropics to your morning toast or muffin with passion fruit jam. It’s prepared similarly to other types of jam, but there are a few extra steps. In addition to boiling passion fruit pulp, lemon, and sugar, you’ll need to boil the outer shells and puree their inner flesh. The result is well worth the effort. Some people add other fruits to passion fruit jam, such as pineapple and mango.

Get the recipe!

Next steps

You may eat passion fruit juice, pulp, coulis, jam, and nectar straight. Or, add it to sauces, salads, baked goods, and yogurt.

Here are some other ways to add passion fruit to your diet:

  • Tropical passion fruit tartlets: These mini tarts have a buttery shortbread crust and passion fruit curd filling. Get the recipe!
  • Passion fruit popsicle: The combination of fresh passion fruit and spicy ginger takes popsicles to a whole new level. Get the recipe!
  • Passion fruit sorbet: You only need three ingredients to make this easy yet elegant dessert: frozen passion fruit puree, sugar, and water. Get the recipe!
  • Passion fruit margaritas: Impress your friends with a batch of passion fruit margaritas. They’re made from tequila, passion fruit nectar, orange liqueur, and sugar. Get the recipe!
  • Mango-passion fruit smoothie: Tired of drinking the same boring smoothie every morning? Try this tasty concoction made with fresh mango, yogurt, and passion fruit juice. Get the recipe!

I have a beautiful passionflower. It is growing fantastically in a pot on my deck. Right now it is starting to bear fruit. I was wondering if the fruit is edible and if so, when do you know when it is ready to eat? Your response would be greatly appreciated.

The most common type of passion flower that bears edible fruit is Passiflora edulis. It has a white and purple bloom and the mature fruits are dark purple and egg shaped.

The funny thing about passion fruit is that it will not ripen off the vine, so you have to wait until the fruit drops.

During a trip to California I interviewed passiflora enthusiast Patrick Worley, and this is what he had to say about harvesting the fruit.

“All passion fruit must fall before they are picked to be sure they are ripe and some have to wrinkle, but as they winkle they become sweeter. One marketing scheme in Australia and New Zealand, they started calling it wrinkle fruit and packing them like eggs so that people would get used to the idea that they have to be wrinkled to taste their sweetest.”

Now without seeing your plant, I cannot recommend eating any part of it. To be on the safe side double-check that your vine is indeed a passion flower before sitting down to a mid-afternoon snack of its fruit.

Food for Breast Cancer

The passion fruit cultivar normally sold in U.S. markets is purple passion fruit (Passiflora edulis), a round or oval fruit smaller than a lemon, with dark purple wrinkled skin and a very moist interior filled with coated seeds. Some passion fruit juice nectars and juice mixtures contain the juice of the other main passion fruit cultivar, yellow passion fruit (Passiflora edulis var. flavicarpa). Passion fruit has not been studied as extensively as fruits more commonly consumed in the U.S. Passion fruit is a good dietary source of vitamin A (through its beta-carotene content), vitamin C, and insoluble fiber.

Passion fruit has been shown to have antioxidant and antifungal properties. Passion fruit seed fiber has been shown to be effective in improving intestinal function and health and may help reduce cholesterol. Purple passion fruit extract has been shown to reduce anxiety-related behaviors in laboratory rats without disrupting memory process. A preliminary screen of 1,220 Brazilian rain forest plant extracts from 352 plants found that passion-flower plant family extracts were among the few that demonstrated cytotoxicity against human prostate cancer cells.

Breast cancer-related effects of consuming passion fruit

A 2007 screen of Brazilian plants found no cytotoxic activity against human ER+/PR+ breast cancer cells by the passion fruit extracts studied. The predominant fatty acid in passion fruit seeds is linoleic acid (comprising approximately 70% of the fatty acid content); the seeds also contain some oleic, palmitic, stearic, and alpha-linolenic acids. Other components aside, this fatty acid profile does not suggest that the seeds would be likely to prevent breast cancer.

While passion fruit has demonstrated antioxidant activity, it is not impressive compared to that of other fruits known to be associated with reduced breast cancer risk, such as raspberries or grapes. On the other hand, passion fruit contains the anthocyanin cyanidin-3-glucoside, which has been shown to possess both chemopreventive and chemotherapeutic activity and to enhance the treatment effects of Herceptin.

Additional comments

The flesh and seeds of purple passion fruit are edible, but the skin should not be consumed since it contains a small amount of cyanogenic glycosides (a source of cyanide). There are some herbal preparations based on the skin, such as purple passion fruit peel extract (used to treat asthma and high blood pressure), which have been shown to be safe and effective (it is to be hoped that the skin is processed in such as manner as to eliminate the cyanide). However, we would suggest caution in using such products.

Raw passion fruit is strongly acidic. Therefore, commercial passion fruit juice typically has been subjected to deacidification by electrodialysis or other means.

Note that while we are continually searching for new evidence specifically concerning this food, there is not much interest in it among breast cancer researchers, so few studies are available.

What is lilikoi and how do you eat it?

Have you seen lilikoi at a local farmer’s market? They come in different colors, yellow, red and purple, and are a type of passion fruit. They grow on a vine.

You want to select lilikoi that look shriveled and have some give when you squeeze them. In fact, the more shriveled they are, the sweeter they will be. The lilikoi in this picture look beautiful, but are very sour. Ideally they should sit out on the counter for a few days to shrivel. With this fruit the uglier the better! But beware, leaving fruit on the counter can attract ants.

How do you eat them?

  • slice them in half and scoop out the seeds and juice with a spoon. The seeds are edible, just a little crunchy.
  • strain the seeds out and drink the juice – there isn’t much juice to be had, you’ll need a lot of lilikoi.
  • cut a papaya lengthwise, scoop out the papaya seeds, then fill the cavity with lilikoi seeds/juice. It gives your papaya some extra zip!
  • enjoy it in gelato (one of my favorites), cheese cake, alcoholic drinks, lilikoi butter etc.

One of my neighbors introduced me to pineapple lilikoi fruit salad. This really zips up your pineapple… It’s really easy, cut up your pineapple and then add the seeds/juice of a lilikoi or two. You may need to hide the seeds to get the kids to eat it. But the result is amazing. You would think tart lilikoi and tangy pineapple would result in more tartness, but the two flavors kind of mellow each other out. It really is a great flavor!

pineapple with one lilikoi mixed in

Have you ever wondered how to cut a pineapple? Here are the instructions from the Maui Gold pineapple label. These work really well. Maui Gold pineapples are grown right here on Maui!

Story by Becky Speere

Sometimes all you need is a liliko‘i to fill your day with sunshine. My nephew Spencer, a lanky high-school senior visiting from Las Vegas, was helping me gather liliko‘i from the yard when he asked, “Auntie, can I eat this?” I answered, “Of course! Just put it between your palms and press hard.” As he squished the fruit with the strength of the Hulk, seeds and pulp exploded onto his clothing, and orange trails of juice ran down his suntanned arms. After a moment’s wide-eyed surprise and embarrassment, he happily licked the sweet-sour juice from his hands. I know, bad auntie — but one of life’s pleasures is introducing someone to his first liliko‘i with a splatter of juice and seeds.

Liliko‘i is the Hawaiian word for passion fruit. A vine native to South America, it was brought to the Islands in the 1920s. The most common variety on Maui is the yellow liliko‘i (Passiflora edulis forma flavicarpa). It’s available much of the year, and during the peak summer season, its Jurassic vines can bear hundreds of fruits. As it ripens, the fruit turns yellow and falls from the vine, and is still tasty even after it starts to wrinkle. While liliko‘i can be eaten raw, its naturally high acidity makes it perfect for blending into baked goods, frozen custards, and drinks.

Jamie Woodburn, a.k.a. Liliko‘i Man, processes a ton and a half of fruit during the summer to extract seventy-five gallons of purée for his liliko‘i-butter business. If you don’t need industrial quantities, you can make your own purée this simple way: Cut the fruit in half, spoon the pulp and seeds into a blender, blend on low speed for thirty seconds, then strain through a medium-fine metal sieve. I like to use a saimin strainer for its deep basket and wire grid. You can find the strainer at TJ’s Warehouse in Wailuku.

Click image to get the recipe.

The folks at Travaasa Hana serve a yummy “Japanese cheesecake” at their Ka‘uiki Restaurant, and were kind enough to share their recipe. Feel free to use homemade or store-bought granola — just make sure it’s fresh and crunchy. And you can find Jamie’s Liliko‘i Butter at Maui Coffee Roasters, or email [email protected] During the season, buy liliko‘i at our local farmers’ markets, or in the tropical fruit section of grocery stores.

Lilikoi Cheesecake – Day Two – Lilikoi Curd

Today, I’m going to give you a little background on Lilikoi – or as you may know it, Passion Fruit.

I remember eating it as a kid. I would scoop the center out and then spit the seeds out. It’s a very common fruit in Hawaii, but it is a bit labor intensive to prepare with all of the seeds inside.

The Lilikoi grow on huge vines that creep up other trees and just go all over. A friend took me out on her farm to pick them with me and teach me all about them. We walked out into a big field full of Macadamia nut trees. The lilikoi grow up the trees and just creep all over. As the fruit ripens, they just drop to the ground and you go around picking them up.

As you can see, the outer flesh is very thick, so even if it looks beat up, the inside is usually protected. There were a lot of eaten fruit on the ground and it turns out that the local wild pigs come through eating the dropped fruit and nuts.

We collected a 5 gallon bucket of fruit and got about 6 cups of juice from it.

This curd is very similar to lemon curd. It’s sweet and amazing on just about anything.

I’m bringing 3 cups of frozen juice home so I can make more! As I said, it’s work to remove all of the seeds. You can do it similarly as removing seeds from raspberries; just pressing the juice through a fine sieve and discarding the seeds. My friend used her Ninja and it didn’t pulverize the seeds.

If you ever make it to Hawaii, you’ve got to try Lilikoi. They have it in ice cream, fudge, cheesecakes, bars, toppings, and most likely a few more desserts I haven’t seen…

Lilikoi Curd

Passion Fruit, or known in the Hawaiian Islands as Lilikoi, makes an amazing, sweet curd.

Preparation 1 hour Cook Time 20 mins Total Time 1:20


  • 4 cups Sugar
  • 4 eggs, beaten
  • 1 cup Butter
  • 1.5 – 2 cups Lilikoi Juice


  1. Mix all the ingredients with a whisk in a small sauce pan. Cook over medium-low heat for 20 minutes, stirring constantly, until thickened.
  2. Pour into a quart container and cool before refrigerating.

by Karyn Granrud

Gotta Sweet Tooth? Share your recipe with me on Instagram using the hashtag #PintSizedBaker so I can see what you’ve been craving!

5 Surprising Benefits of Passion Fruit

2. Younger looking skin

We all know that antioxidants are good for our skin. Passion fruit has many types of antioxidants in it like Vitamin A, Vitamin C, riboflavin and carotene. These antioxidants reduce the production of free radicals in our body. Free radicals are generated by our body cells as a by-product and can cause skin aging. The anti-inflammatory properties of passion fruit tend to soothe our skin.
(Also read: 7 Best Anti-Inflammatory Foods You Must Eat)

3. Enhances immunity
Step up your immunity with the jelly, juice or squash of passion fruit. Passion fruit is highly rich in Vitamin C, beta-cryptoxanthin and alpha-carotene that boosts your immunity. It also has iron which increases haemoglobin in our red blood cells.
4. Keeps your heart healthy
The rich content of riboflavin (Vitamin B6) and niacin (Vitamin B3) in passion fruit helps in regulating the thyroid activity in our body. It also prevents hardening of the arterial walls of the heart (atherosclerosis), keeping your heart functions running smoothly. The phenolic compounds and alkaloids can also help in relieving anxiety and treating insomnia to a certain level.

5. Prevent osteoporosis
Passion fruit is known to be rich in minerals like magnesium, calcium, iron phosphorous, potassium and sodium. These minerals maintain bone density, help in speedy recovery of bones and prevent osteoporosis.
CommentsThe ripened fruit is large, plump and a bit wrinkled. The smooth one may not be ripe. You can have passion fruit with its seeds for more fibre content. Blend it in your smoothie, make a jam or just have it raw.

Passion Fruit How-To

Where to find it. Passion fruit isn’t available everywhere. But you may find it in farmers markets or organic markets when it’s in season.

How to choose one. Look for passion fruit that has thick skin and feels heavy for its size. Many think wrinkled skin means it’s ripe, but that’s a myth. Wrinkled skin means it’s drying out.

Tips to clean it. Even though you don’t eat the peel, it’s always a good idea to wash it well. Otherwise, when you cut into it, the knife can carry harmful bacteria from the peel inside to the flesh.

How to cut it. You don’t have to peel passion fruit. Just cut it in half and scoop out the seedy pulp.

Ways to store it. In cool months, you can keep passion fruit at room temperature. When it’s hot outside, put them in the fridge. They’ll last 2 to 3 weeks there. You can also freeze the pulp.

How to eat it. Most people eat it raw, with a little cream and sugar or lime juice sprinkled on top. You can also:

  • Blend it with milk.
  • Add it to yogurt or salsa.
  • Mix it in a smoothie.
  • Strain out the seeds, boil down the juice, and use it to flavor ice cream, candy, cakes, pies, or cocktails.
  • Top white meat and fish with passion fruit sauce.
  • Make the seeded pulp into a jelly.

by Matt Gibson

Passion fruit, or passion flower, is a flowering tropical vine that is suited to warmer climates, such as those of South America, Australia, South Africa, and India. Also called passiflora, the vine produces a unique-looking fruit that has a soft pulp and a bunch of seeds, all contained by a hard outer rind. The rind is discarded upon harvesting, while the seeds, pulp, and juice are all collected and consumed. Keep reading to learn all about passion fruit and to find out the 12 surprising health benefits of this delicious tropical fruit and its nutrient-rich foliage, the passion fruit vine leaves.

Passion fruit and passion fruit vine leaves are both rich sources of important nutrients and the antioxidants that eliminate free radicals. The plant’s usage in natural healing circles has exploded in recent years. That’s because people’s perception of the fruit has gradually evolved from considering it an exotic treat to recognizing it as a curative superfood that can help with a long list of common ailments. As passion fruit has grown in popularity, studies have been conducted to illuminate a lengthy list of health benefits—both from consuming both the fruit and the leaves of this strange specialty plant.

Passion fruit began to gain a buzz among those in nutrition and natural health circles for its many health assets, including its abundance of naturally-occurring antioxidants. Of course, passion fruit and passion fruit vine leaves also have other reported health benefits, such as providing a rich source of fiber and other key nutrients that your body requires to function at its best. The passion fruit plant is also thought to naturally lower the body’s glycemic index, improve insulin sensitivity, boost the immune system, reduce anxiety and improve heart health.

Meanwhile, the leaves of the very same plant have their own list of surprising (yet similar) health benefits and that list is equally impressive. Passion fruit vine leaves can be added to any salad or soup, and they have a mild green leaf flavor subtle enough to allow you to add passion vine leaves to a recipe in bulk without overpowering the taste of your dish. Passion fruit leaves can be used both raw and cooked and are often used as a substitute for spinach in recipes.

The leaves can also be steeped in hot water to create a nutrient-rich tea that has anxiety-relieving properties. Passion fruit vine leaves are considered one of the top herbal dietary supplements on the market, so they have been used to treat nervousness, anxiety, irregular heartbeat, and high blood pressure, just to name a few.

Health Benefits of Passion Fruit and Passion Fruit Vine Leaf

1. Provides Key Nutrients

Passion fruit is loaded with fiber, antioxidants, flavonoids, vitamins, and minerals that the human body requires or benefits from. Passion fruit contains vitamins A and C, riboflavin, niacin, iron, phosphorus, magnesium, potassium, copper, fiber, and protein. The percentages of vitamins and nutrients present in passion fruit are surprisingly high compared to other sources, making passion fruit a worthwhile addition to any diet.

2. High in Antioxidants

The antioxidants found in passion fruit are primarily touted because they have the ability to eliminate free radicals in the body. You’ve likely heard of free radicals because of their notorious ability to mutate healthy cells into cancerous cells.

3. Great Source of Fiber

Fiber is an essential component of a healthy diet, and foods that contain high amounts of dietary fiber (such as passion fruit) should be consumed regularly to keep your fiber count up high. This is because fiber keeps the stomach healthy and working hard to keep your digestive system functioning properly, preventing constipation and bowel disorders.

4. Low Glycemic Index

A 2017 study revealed that a compound called piceatannol, which is present in passion fruit, could be a natural way to lower a person’s insulin sensitivity. Further research may show that this special compound reduces the risk of many dangerous diseases, including diabetes.

5. Improve Eye Health

Passion fruit is rich in vitamin A, which plays an important role in eye health, including the prevention of macular degeneration, cataracts, and night blindness.

6. Supports Heart Health

Low in sodium and high in potassium, passion fruit is a no brainer for those of us who experience poor heart health. If you fall into this group, be sure to consume your passion fruit whole—seeds and all.

Passion fruit seeds are high in fiber, which makes them valuable in removing cholesterol from the inside of blood vessels. As you likely know from chats with your doctor, lowered cholesterol can reduce a person’s risk of heart disease. Diets low in sodium and high in potassium are also known to help reduce blood pressure.

7. Anxiety Reducer

Because it’s rich in magnesium, a mineral known to decrease anxiety, consuming passion fruit can actually help to calm your nerves. Passion fruit also contains an alkaloid called harman, which is believed to have sedative and soothing properties.

Eating passion fruit reduces cortisol levels due to its ability to alleviate stress and anxiety. Passion flower can help improve your body’s ability to respond to stress, and can help reduce the body’s attempts to accumulate and store fat. If all that isn’t enough to convince you, consider that compounds in passion flower have been shown to sedate the body’s central nervous system, a benefit that’s complemented perfectly by the fruit’s ability to relax the body’s muscles and lower blood pressure.

8. Immune System Booster

The immune-boosting properties of passion fruit are due to the vitamin C, carotene, and cryptoxanthin it contains. Vitamin C works to stimulate the activity of white blood cells as well as the rest of the immune system, protecting your body from common illnesses and serious illness simultaneously.

9. Cancer-Fighting Power

Any fruit or vegetable that has a high level of antioxidants in it is a great food to add to a cancer-fighting diet. Antioxidants kill the free radicals that mutate healthy cells into cancerous cells. Passion fruit also contains vitamin C, flavonoids, and phenolic compounds, all three of which have been proven to come along with cancer-fighting properties.

10. All-Natural Insomnia Cure

One naturally occurring compound that can be found in passion fruit is harman, which works as a sedative. When harman is ingested in large amounts, it can reduce restlessness and calm anxiety, two symptoms that can contribute to keeping you from getting a decent night’s sleep.

11. Soothes Respiratory Conditions

The Nutritional Research journal conducted a study that showed how certain extracts from purple passion fruit peel contain a mix of bioflavonoids that has a soothing effect on the respiratory system. The mixture they tested worked as an expectorant and sedative, and it had a positive effect against asthma, wheezing, and whooping cough.

12. Improves Bone Health

Iron, copper, magnesium, and phosphorus are all found in passion fruit, making it a rich source of the minerals that are important to bone health. These minerals play a vital role in increasing bone mineral density as well as increasing bone strength. The minerals contained in passion fruit help your bones create new bone material, strengthen existing bone material, and speed up the process of recovery and repair your body uses to heal when injuries occur.

Believed to be a native of the Amazon rainforest along the borders of Paraguay, Argentina, and Brazil, passion fruit has been used medicinally for centuries in the Amazon. The leaves were traditionally used as a poultice for pain relief as well as cuts and bruises, and tea was brewed from the leaves to help with insomnia.

There are over 500 varieties of passion fruit that vary widely in appearance. However, the fruit is usually yellow or purple and shaped like a grapefruit. Once you cut a passion fruit open, you will find the inside full of firm, juicy meat and a whole lot of small black seeds. The fruit grows on a creeper vine, which can wrap itself around any surface available.

The fruit can be enjoyed by itself as a sweet and tasty snack, added to recipes, or turned into juice, which then be either enjoyed as is or blended with other fruit juices. But don’t take our word for it—add passion fruit and passion fruit vine leaves to your diet today to see the health benefits for yourself.

Want to learn more about the health benefits of passion fruit and vine leaves?

Health Benefits Times covers Health Benefits of Passion Fruit

Medical News Today covers Passion Fruit Health Benefits

Nature’s Formula for Healthy Living covers Passion Fruit Leaf

Organic Facts covers 9 Surprising Passion Fruit Benefits

Our Permaculture Life covers Passionfruit Leaves

Raices Cultural Center covers Medicinal and Spiritual Properties of Passion Fruit

Specialty Produce covers Passionfruit Leaves

Passionfruit Stock Photos

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The passion-fruit grow on a vine and the tendril will hold the fruit of the passionfruit to the vine so it doesn`t fall to the ground and rot Passionfruit Vine. The passion-fruit grow on a vine and the tendril will hold the fruit of the passionfruit to the vine so it doesn`t fall to the ground and rot Mango mousse with passionfruit jelly. Dessert PassionFruit Half of passion fruit and organic passionfruit on wood basket, wooden background. Top view and Copy space. Passionfruit 2. Freshly harvested passionfruit cut in half Mango Passionfruit Mousse. Mango and passionfruit mousse, in small dessert glasses Kiwi and passionfruit cocktail. Kiwi and passionfruit ice cocktail on a white Passionfruit. Cut and in close-up, over white background Fresh passionfruit. Isolated on a white background Cheesecake in a jar with mango and passionfruit. Cheesecake in a jar with tropical fruits: mango, passionfruit. kiwi slices, orange and passionfruit on straw Slice fresh passionfruit. On white background Set of passionfruit isolated on white background. Set of passionfruit isolated on a white background Latin American fruit called banana passionfruit (lat. Passiflora tripartita) (in Spanish mostly tumbo, curuba, taxo. Latin American fruit called banana Fresh Passionfruit Maracuja at Brazilian Farmers Market. In Rio de Janeiro Brazil Passionfruit. Group on white background Image of Isolated passionfruit. Shot of an isolated passionfruit, cut open Passionfruit, isolated. Passionfruit, completely isolated on white Image of closeup passionfruit. Shot of an closeup passionfruit, cut open Passionfruit; Passiflora edulis on white background. Passionfruit; Passiflora edulis on a white background Banana Passionfruit (lat. Passiflora Tripartita). Latin American fruit called banana passionfruit (lat. Passiflora tripartita) (in Spanish mostly tumbo, curuba Passionfruit flower Passionfruit flower Passionfruit. Single on white background Image of closeup passionfruit. Shot of an closeup passionfruit, cut open Fresh Passionfruit in Purple Mesh Bags. Many fresh dimpled passionfruit in fine purple plastic mesh bags, for sale in a fresh fruit and vegetable shop Red passionfruit flower. Close up of an open bright red flower of passionfruit vine (Passiflora spp). Picture taken in South Florida Beautiful Soft Image Of A Rain Drop On A Passionfruit Flower. A beautiful soft image of a rain drop on a passionfruit flower stamen, with the flower reflected in Latin American fruit called banana passionfruit (lat. Passiflora tripartita) (in Spanish mostly tumbo, curuba, taxo. Latin American fruit called banana Whole Passionfruit. Many whole passionfruit for sale in a fruit and vegetable shop, making a natural pattern Passionfruit Smoothie on White Background. A tropical passionfruit smoothie in a generic glass with a straw and garnish. Isolated on a white background Mojito cocktail with passionfruit juice, white rum and mint Herb, beverage. Fresh Mojito cocktail made with passionfruit juice, white rum mint herbs and crushed Fresh passionfruit. Isolated on a white background Healthy Mexican breakfast: puffed amaranth, pumpkin seeds, coconut, cacao, passionfruit. A breakfast bowl such as from an upscale buffet using local ingredients Passionfruit isolated on white background. Fresh passionfruit isolated on white background Passionfruit lemonade. Homemade lemonade with passionfruit, mint leaves and ice cubes on old wooden background Cheesecake with passionfruit served on a plate in restaurant. Cheesecake with passionfruit, fig and orange Cheesecake with passionfruit served on a plate in restaurant. Cheesecake with passionfruit, fig and orange Cheesecake with passionfruit served on a plate in restaurant. Cheesecake with passionfruit, fig and orange Passionfruit. Four ripe dimpled skin whole passionfruit, ready to eat

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