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Frozen Avocado Seed Sack 1


8’ “What are the avocado seeds for? Did you know it takes about five years for avocado trees to grow avocados?” That’s correct: from the onset of seed sprouting, it takes approximately (4-6) four-six years for an avocado tree to be fruit (nut) bearing capable.



The Avocado binomial name, ‘Persea Americana’, was attributed by English botanist Phillip Miller (years 1691-1771); taxonomic (species, genus, family, order, class, phylum, kingdom, domain) rank: (order) ‘Laurales’, (family) ‘Lauraceau’ and ‘Rosaceae’ (“unranked” sub-class) Magnoliid, (kingdom) Plantae... 



The genetic identity of avocados is considered to be the result of evolutionary anachronism: the suggestion (means) evolution occurred after large animals swallowed the seeds and then pooped out the seed remains; for the case of avocados, the suspicion is the big poopers may have been ‘Pleistocene Megafauna’ (?) or certain kinds of mountain lions, bears, wolves and bison.


A realistic understanding: birds and large animals were eating both (entrees) each other and pears with almonds for dessert in-around-under mature fruit-nut bearing and nut-fruit shedding trees; fallen fruits, sprouting seeds and root developed small seedling trees were already grounded where large animals and birds were pooping.


Unlike ‘Monocots’ (which cannot usually be grafted), both almonds and pears trees are easily (by graft) inosculated: but genetic modification of almond or pear seeds is a natural and man-made phenomenon. The avocado’s (unique) value identity is most likely the result of birds or bears pooping out pear seeds right onto almond seeds already nestled to ground by—rain, wind shaking, animal foraging—natural fall.


The acidic quality of feces and nitrogen/sulfur rich rain water soaking easily erodes the dedicated—endocarp: external skin covering the seed nuclei—bond of both pear and almond seeds: seed nuclei exposure supports the introduction of additional ‘DNA’ information to a single seed identity which is the cause of natural genetic ‘DNA’ modification or ‘GMO’. And avocado’s proliferation (prosperity) was a result of avocado eating travelers:  spitters of avocado seeds—leaving well enough alone to fester aground—versus swallowers.             



(Binomial name) ‘Prunis Dulcis’ or Almond is another Mediterranean climate fruit nut bearing tree and the almond’s cousin is Pear (binomial name) ‘Pyrus Pyrifolia’: both of the trees are relatives to the same Rosaceae family and they thrive with hot summers and wet—frost forbidding—cool winters, just like avocados.


Genetically, an avocado is almost an exact balance (mix) of the qualities inherent to Almond and Pear: because of this fruit-nut-fruit combination, Avocado is (then) the nutritional powerhouse of the three or the most nutritionally essential. A person could survive healthily for months on end by eating just avocados everyday: other than having a slightly lower fiber content compared to other kinds of fruits (such as arsenic rich oranges), avocados are an excellent source of protein, vitamins, minerals and fiber (without toxicity risk).           



Avocados are a favorite food of many people, yet the seeds are usually discarded as inedible or not usable for any (immediate) practical purpose; unless an individual is a farmer at (south) Central America or other Mediterranean (hot dry summers, rainy cool winters) like climate, growing substantial avocado groves with the seeds is not feasible.


But saving the seeds isn’t about an intention to plant an avocado grove during the future: the reasonable and repetitive question presented (to me) was for what does one hoard avocados seeds, if (cultivation) planting isn’t the plan?!


ICE PACKS: freeze avocado seeds to use as ice cold compresses without a fixing fuss. In addition to freezing fast and staying frozen for at least 30 minutes without any possibility of dripping a mess, frozen avocado seeds are a well-rounded (versatile) method for applying the big chill to sunburns, burns, sore muscles and hyper-inflamed joints: because of the avocado seed’s oval shape, the frozen seeds can work double time by wiggle massaging the body parts needing a chill factor.


A common item at many drug stores is the wooden roller ball massager: frozen avocado seeds do it better—for no additional cost—and at the same time as delivering a miracle icing cure for hyper-inflammation or bruising. Lying down on the sack is an excellent way to get the cold shoulder or relieve back soreness by simple movement while being on top of it; sitting on the sack and rotating slowly from side to side will chill massage even the most aching (pain in the) butt.


Get a leg up on it: frozen avocado seed sacks are great for massaging the back of the legs; even if having “two left feet” (?!), the deep freeze solidity of the seeds support roller balling (to relieve sore feet) foot work while sitting or standing up.


Using frozen avocado seeds as a massaging ice pack (however) is NOT an invention: it’s not; there’s no way to get a patent on it and not even if the frozen seeds are used to chill beer. But frozen avocado seeds are excellent companions for an ‘ice chest’: if placed inside an insulated chest, the frozen seeds will keep picnic food and drinks comfortably chilled for several hours, without the risk of (icky) ice melt (on the guacamole) disaster.




June 19th, 2017


8’ The avocado seeds were set out in rustic thick glass on the kitchen bar for an accumulation  ‘interim period’ of a few days—by rotation—before going inside the freezer sack with the others; every visitor had to enter through the front door that opened directly into the kitchen.


The seeds were not always noticed sitting discreetly there, but any remarkable expression of concern was limited to “What are the avocado seeds for?” And then the comment, “Did you know it takes about five years for the trees to produce fruit?" Adult male visitors did ask: and most likely to lie (later on) about not asking at all because...


If at least three-five visitors asked “What are the avocado seeds for?” consecutively, it was time to relocate the seeds into the freezer sack and start the counter top accumulation all over again at the rate of three-five seeds per week.


Otherwise, it seemed impolite to do grammatical correction: “For what are the avocado seeds! FOR WHAT: NOT WHAT FOR.” And tolerating the same—most likely deliberately foul—shabby grammar question repetitively was just not acceptable for more than three-five times in a row. “So, for what are the avocado seeds?”


A practical reason is explained without intentioned language parody—presented sans animus snoot—on the ‘Answers’ page (arrow linked below).



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