What's the truth on … Ataulfo The Ataulfo Mango (sometimes referred to as “Adolfo”) tree produces fruit with skin that is gold-blush yellow in color, and generally weighs between 6 and 10 ounces. The second most popular variety is the Ataulfo mango, which has a relatively small pit and a creamy flavor with very few fibers; it's kind of the mango lovers' mango. Manila Mango yields fruit during two overlapping seasons, equating to a year-round supply of fruit. Botanical Name Mangifera indica 'Manila'Also Known As Ataulfo mango | Philippine mango | 马尼拉芒果SpecificationsUSDA Zone Light Needs Watering Needs Leaves Life Cycle Avg. Mangga wani (Mangifera caesia) - Also known as Bayuno; another species of Mango native to the Philippines The mango viewer will provide insight into the different characteristics of each variety, and the rating system will assist in choosing a tree tailored to individual tastes and preferences. Mango Ataulfo is a smallish, bright yellow mango grown in Mexico and sometimes imported into the U.S. 3101 Maguire Blvd, Suite 111, Orlando, FL 32803 info@mango.org 407-629-7318 See also. Winners will also be notified shortly. Anyone with Mexican blood will tell you that the Manila mango is a completely different variety altogether and that the Ataulfo doesn't even get close to the Manila in terms of tastiness, size and texture. The mangoes are known as Honey mangoes or Nam Dok Mai in Thailand, and in some places they are known as Manila mangoes. The Manila mango does not pose much of a threat to the Philippines at the moment. The Mexican Ataulfo and Manilita mango cultivars descended from the Philippine mango through the Manila galleon trade between 1600-1800. The shape is unusual in that the large end is where the stem is attached and the bottom end is smaller - the opposite of a pear. Both of these cultivars are sometimes referred to as "Manila mangoes" in trade. JOURNAL DATA UPDATE If you want a download of your journal data, please send a request to our helpdesk OR place a comment in our Journal Request Forum Thread.Journals are set to be removed by the end of the year so don't delay! Apparently, the Manila mango doesn't reach the Canadian market. It is also called Manila mango, Ataulfo mango (named after its Mexican grower) and Honey mango. Although Mexico is the world's largest mango exporter, Manila mangoes represent less than 1 percent of its $130 million in annual exports because of the variety's fragility and to a fruit-fly problem that is also an obstacle to obtaining the domain of origin. I found out that Ataulfo mangos are actually bred from seeds of the Manila Mangos (yes, the famous Philippine ones) which were combined with other mango seeds from somewhere else. Vote HERE are your winners and runners-up! Though all Champagne mangoes are the Ataulfo variety, not all Ataulfo mangoes are Champagne mangoes. The seed is very thin so there is more sweet, juicey, fibreless flesh on the fruit than one would expect. The only difference is the Ataulfo one is really sweet while the champagne variety is more sweet-tart. The Annual Photo Contest voting is over. For Filipinos it is manggang kalabaw (carabao mango) while for commercial trade, the Philippine government refers to it as ‘Manila Super Mango’ and is the country’s top export variety and is considered one of the best mango varieties in the world. The Ataulfo mango is sometimes referred to as the “champagne mango.” And it makes me think of that line from the Van Morrison song: “She’s as sweet as Tupelo honey,” except I sing it as: “She’s as sweet as Ataulfo honey-mango.” It generally annoys everyone in the vicinity of my voice. The mango varieties that we grow represent the finest selections from around the world including those selected here in Florida. Ataulfo mangoes are a Philippine type, meaning they are polyembryonic - the center stone containing two seeds, versus one.