Our Products

Crocus Sativus minior gift

Minior Gift

$19

  • 5 pc. Saffron Jam
  • Creative box
  • Affordable price

Crocus Sativus major gift

Major Gift

$99

  • 8 pc. Saffron Jam
  • 1 gr. Saffron
  • Creative box

Crocus Sativus majorx gift

MajorX Gift

$199

  • 12 pc. Saffron jam
  • 2 gr. Saffron
  • Creative box

Crocus Sativus presidental gift

Presidential Gift

$299

  • 8 pc. Saffron jam
  • 4 gr. Saffron
  • 2 pc. Golden glass

About us

saffron jam eating

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Saffron

The domesticated saffron crocus, Crocus sativus, is an autumn-flowering perennial plant unknown in the wild. It probably descends from the eastern Mediterranean autumn-flowering Crocus cartwrightianus, which is also known as “wild saffron” and originated in Crete or Central Asia. C. thomasii and C. pallasii are other possible sources. As a genetically monomorphic clone, it slowly propagated throughout much of Eurasia.

It is a sterile triploid form, which means that three homologous sets of chromosomes compose each specimen’s genetic complement; C. sativus bears eight chromosomal bodies per set, making for 24 in total. Being sterile, the purple flowers of C. sativus fail to produce viable seeds; reproduction hinges on human assistance: clusters of corms, underground, bulb-like, starch-storing organs, must be dug up, divided, and replanted. A corm survives for one season, producing via this vegetative division up to ten “cormlets” that can grow into new plants in the next season. The compact corms are small, brown globules that can measure as large as 5 cm (2 in) in diameter, have a flat base, and are shrouded in a dense mat of parallel fibres; this coat is referred to as the “corm tunic”. Corms also bear vertical fibres, thin and net-like, that grow up to 5 cm (2 in) above the plant’s neck.

saffron

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