When mangoes go wild: The world’s largest mass media
On the eve of the mango harvest, the first mass media reports of the annual celebration of mangoes are already coming in.
More than 50 million mangoes, or roughly one-quarter of the total mango production in South America, are on display in more than 70 international markets.
The fruit, the world’s most popular fruit, is grown for its pulp, the juice extracted from the seeds.
Mango mass media has gone wild since President Juan Manuel Santos announced that the harvest would begin at the end of February.
The announcement triggered a surge in tourism, and a flood of cash into the government coffers.
The government is already counting on the huge influx of tourists to keep the economy humming and the country’s debt-ridden health system afloat.
It expects to collect about $20 billion from the sale of fruit.
But this year’s harvest is expected to surpass last year’s record-breaking $3.5 billion harvest.
Santos has declared the country a ”land of abundance.”
The government has been working overtime to make sure that the country is ready to welcome the fruit, a huge task given that the annual harvest is the biggest event in the country.
At the National Museum in the capital, Salvador, visitors can see a giant, giant mango, which is estimated to be worth more than $1 million.
The museum is filled with more than 1,500 mangoes.
The giant mango is about two and a half metres long.
There is also a massive red and white jackfruit.
When it is ripe, the jackfruit weighs more than two tons.
But that’s not the most impressive part.
The jackfruit is a spectacular piece of art, the museum said.
It has the most intricate pattern on the outside of its skin.
It is painted with a pattern of dots and circles, and each dot represents a different colour.
Every dot is decorated with a different flower, the largest one being yellow.
In the middle of the museum is a replica of a mango.
The shape of the tree and the leaves are the same as those of the jackfruits.
And, at the bottom, there are two large, round, fruit that resemble jackfruit fruits.
Mango and jackfruit are closely related.
They both produce the enzyme lycopene, and the jack fruit is a rich source of vitamin C. There is a mango factory in Santa Catarina, where a company made the large, giant jackfruit that is displayed in the museum.
The jackfruit factory is a joint venture between the government and the local jackfruit producer.
They are both part of a national project called ”Pigmenting the World,” to create new products to feed the hungry, build roads and boost the economy.
The factory is managed by the government-owned National Sugar Corporation, which has been producing jackfruit since 2003.
The company is based in Santa Cruz, which produces about 90 per cent of the world market for the fruit.
Santos says that the jack-fruit industry, which relies on cheap labor, has been badly affected by the recent economic crisis.
We have been struggling to sustain our industry, especially during the downturn, because the jack is our only source of income.
That’s why it is so important to have the jack in the market, he said.
This is the first time that the government has allowed the production of jackfruit in the United States.
It is expected that the number of jackfarms will rise to a total of 1,600.