The 2010 Mango Congress – in Miami

The Mango Congress in Miami“>

Press Release
Contact info: The Professional Image
Chef Michael

For Immediate Release:

The 2010 Mango Congress

South Florida – July 9-11th, 2009 ~ When both houses of this Congress meet, it transforms the day into something delicious.
Both houses of Congress: the Harvesters of the Mango and the Artists that produce works of art with the Mango – are staging a weekend of mango exploration. Not just of mango and its exotic tropical tastes, but to discuss how beautiful a World it is with the mango as its King. The Mango has and will always be the King of Fruit. Our chef’s symposium is going to be held the weekend after of country’s independence to discuss the taste-variances and usages of this King of Fruit.

Mangoes, the fruit with 2000 different Sir names and tastes originates somewhere in in the sub-continent of India. That is why we are going highlight Indian varieties of Mango at this years Mango Symposium. South Florida, a bed of tropical infusion cookery has always been a place for mango tastes exploration. That is why this mango symposium has always been held here. It has been the only mango-inspired symposium in this hemisphere. This congress will be held in Miami at Fairchild Gardens once again. Fairchild Gardens the home of the Mango Symposium for the past decade has been the brain child of Dr. Richard Campbell.

He has traveled the World in search of mangoes in which he brings back to Fairchild Garden to plant and study. Dr. Campbell has selected his Indian mangoes on which to base this years mango discussions. Author / Chef Michael Bennett will help in bringing in noteworthy chefs from all around South Florida to be apart of this intense discussion. Chef Michael, the author of two tropically-inspired cookbooks, has been apart of this Mango Congress for many years. His writing revolves around the cooking of tropical recipes and feels as though this is the perfect venue to get the word out about how great mango are for any seafood dish. Being that this is South Florida, it is only natural that seafood and mango would be paired quite regularly on many restaurant menus.