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Sugar Apple Fruit or sweetsop is the fruit of Annona squamosa, the most widely grown species of Annona and a native of India, the tropical Americas and West Indies.
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Sugar-apple is high in energy, an excellent source of vitamin C and manganese, a good source of thiamine and vitamin B6, and provides vitamin B2, B3 B5, B9, iron, magnesium, phosphorus, and potassium in fair quantities. The flesh is fragrant and sweet. Sugarapple Fruits - 6 Fruits

The sugar-apple, sweetsop, or custard apple is the fruit of Annona squamosa, the most widely grown species of Annona and a native of the tropical Americas and West Indies. The flesh is fragrant and sweet, creamy white through light yellow, and resembles and tastes like custard.

Sugar-apple is high in energy, an excellent source of vitamin C and manganese, a good source of thiamine and vitamin B6, and provides vitamin B2, B3 B5, B9, iron, magnesium, phosphorus, and potassium in fair quantities.

As a result of its widespread cultivation, many local names have developed for the fruit.In English, it is most widely known as a sugar apple or sweetsop as well as a custard apple, especially in India and Australia.

In Hispanic America, regional names include anón, anón de azucar, anona blanca, fruta do conde, cachiman, saramuyo, riñon,grenadilla(little grenade) and many others.

In Arabic, it is called قشطة (qishta / ishta / ashta), the translation being "cream".

In Aceh, it is called "seureuba".

In Angola, it is called fruta-do-conde or fruta-pinha.

In Assamese, it is called Atlos or অাতলচ.

In Bambara, it is called zumzum or sunsun.

In Bangladesh, it is called "Ata fol".

In The Bahamas, it is called "sugar apple".

In Brazil, it is called fruta-do-conde, fruta-de-conde, condessa, fruta-pinha, pinha (lit. cone), ata or anona.

Its name in Burmese is ဩဇာသီး or aawză tē.

In Cambodia, regional names include "plae teib".

In Curacao, it is called "skopapel".

In Ethiopia, it is called Gishta (ጊሽጣ) in Amharic.

In Germany, it is called Zimtapfel, because of its taste.[3]

In Ghana, it is called "Sweet Apple".

In Greece, it is called γλυκόμηλο (sweet apple).

In Haiti, it is called kachiman.

In Hong Kong, it is called foreign lychee (番鬼荔枝).

In Iceland, it is called sólberkja.

In India it is known as: Sitaphal in most languages, literally meaning Sita's fruit

In Bengali: ata (আতা)

In Gujarati: sitaphal (સીતાફળ)

In Hindi: sharifa (शरीफ़ा)

In Bhojpuri: sharifa (शरीफ़ा)

In Kannada: sitaphala (ಸೀತಾಫಲ)

In Malayalam: aathakka (ആത്തക്ക) / seethappazham (സീതപ്പഴം)

In Marathi: sitaphal (सीताफळ)

In Odia: aata (ଆତ)

In Punjabi: sharifa (ਸ਼ਰੀਫਾ)

In Tamil: sitappalam (சீதாப்பழம்)

In Telugu: sita phalamu (సీతా ఫలము).

In Indonesia, srimatikiya or, as mostly people call it, srikaya.

In Jamaica, it is called "sweetsop" or "sweet-sop".

in Japan, it is called shakatou (釈迦頭, head of Shakyamuni).

In Kenya, it is called matomoko.

In Madagascar, it is called konikony in Malagasy, or pocanelle in French.

In Malawi, it is called "mpoza" in chewa.

In Malaysia, it is called buah nona.

In Mauritius, it is called "zatte" in the Creole language.

In Martinique it is called pomme cannelle.

In Mozambique it is called ata.

In Nepal, it is called "aati" as well as "saripha" (सरीफा).

In Nicaragua, it is called "annona guatemala".

In Northern Nigeria, it is called fasadabur in Hausa

In Pakistan, it is called Sharifa (شريفا)

In the Philippines, it is called atis.

In Singapore, it is called Lim kim.

In Sri Lanka, it is called "Anoda" or "Katu Atha" in Sinhalese, "Annamunnaa" (அன்னமுன்னா) in Tamil.

In Taiwan, it is called sakya (Chinese: 釋迦; pinyin: shìjiā; Taiwanese: sek-khia, sek-kia) because one cultivar resembles the top part of Shakyamuni's (釋迦牟尼) head.

In Tanzania, it is called matopetope.

In Thailand, it is called noi-na (น้อยหน่า).

In Uganda, it is called ekistaferi.

In Vanuatu, it is called korosol or pomkanel.

In Vietnam, it is called mãng cầu ta or na.

In Yemen, it is called Khirmish (خرمش).

In Oman, it is called Sa'fal (سعفل).

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