The Lettuce Shop

at U5/151 Belmont ave, Perth, 6104 Australia

The Lettuce Shop are purveyors of quality fresh local produce delivering to the people of Perth.


The Lettuce Shop
U5/151 Belmont ave
Perth , WA 6104
Australia
Contact Phone
P: 9479 5633
Website

Description

The Lettuce Shop is a family business dedicated to delivering the best quality local produce to your door. Our main objective is to provide convenience by saving busy people time and money by offering efficient home delivery. We pride ourselves on our well organised and highly efficient service. We strongly support local growers and producers by delivering their products to the people of Perth. We understand the need for healthy eating and the stress of sourcing good quality produce whilst trying to manage a household, family and work. We also understand the hassle of taking small children to the supermarket, so we have developed a simple, user-friendly service in the interest of healthy eating and convenience - from our online shop to your front door. We proudly support West Australian produce and Australian produce is our second choice. Any items bought overseas are noted. We guarantee our quality and will give a refund on any item if it is not satisfactory. The Lettuce Shop produce is fresh from the markets and delivered to you in purpose built refrigerated vehicles in sealed insulated boxes. We go to extremes to keep our produce refrigerated at all times, so much so that we have a purpose built refrigerated packing room. This means that while the produce is with us, it is always refrigerated. Our Online Shop facility allows you to compare our prices before you select your produce. Visit www.thelettuceshop.com.au

Opening time

  • Mondays: 07:30- 14:30
  • Tuesdays: 07:30- 14:30
  • Wednesdays: 07:30- 14:30
  • Thursdays: 07:30- 14:30
  • Fridays: 07:30- 14:30

Company Rating

2833 FB users likes The Lettuce Shop, set it to 7 position in Likes Rating for Perth, Western Australia in Food/grocery category

With the change in season, what's your favourite autumn dish? Do you love a hearty bowl of soup or risotto, or a delicious slow-cooked roast? Or a vegetable tart or meat pie?

Published on 2015-04-09 06:23:20 GMT

Got your order in for the week? Don't forget we are closed for home deliveries from Monday 6th to Friday 10th April. We'll be back on board bright and early on Monday 13th April, eager to get your fresh produce out to you.

Published on 2015-03-30 23:00:00 GMT

Our meat pack from Barbaro Butchers On Preston - Como this week contains: - 500g veal schnitzel - 500g chicken stir fry strips - 500g lamb forequarter chops - 500g chicken thighs - 750g beef roast To add this $65 meat pack to your fresh produce order, simply email us at sales@thelettuceshop.com.au and we'll get it delivered to your front door.

Published on 2015-03-29 23:00:01 GMT

Generated summary (experimental)

Lettuce (Lactuca sativa) is an annual plant of the daisy family, Asteraceae.
It is most often grown as a leaf vegetable, but sometimes for its stem and seeds.
Lettuce is most often used for salads, although it is also seen in other kinds of food, such as soups, sandwiches and wraps; it can also be grilled.
One variety, the woju, or asparagus lettuce (celtuce), is grown for its stems, which are eaten either raw or cooked.
In addition to its main use as a leafy green, it has also gathered religious and medicinal significance over centuries of human consumption.
Europe and North America originally dominated the market for lettuce, but by the late 20th century the consumption of lettuce had spread throughout the world.
World production of lettuce and chicory for calendar year 2013 was 24.9 million tonnes, over half of which came from China.
Lettuce was first cultivated by the ancient Egyptians who turned it from a weed whose seeds were used to produce oil, into a food plant grown for its succulent leaves and oil-rich seeds.
Lettuce spread to the Greeks and Romans, the latter of whom gave it the name lactuca, from which the English lettuce is ultimately derived.
By 50 AD, many types were described, and lettuce appeared often in medieval writings, including several herbals.
The 16th through 18th centuries saw the development of many varieties in Europe, and by the mid-18th century cultivars were described that can still be found in gardens.
Generally grown as a hardy annual, lettuce is easily cultivated, although it requires relatively low temperatures to prevent it from flowering quickly.
It can be plagued by numerous nutrient deficiencies, as well as insect and mammal pests, and fungal and bacterial diseases.
L. sativa crosses easily within the species and with some other species within the Lactuca genus.
Although this trait can be a problem to home gardeners who attempt to save seeds, biologists have used it to broaden the gene pool of cultivated lettuce varieties.
Lettuce is a rich source of vitamin K and vitamin A, and a moderate source of folate and iron.
Contaminated lettuce is often a source of bacterial, viral and parasitic outbreaks in humans, including E. coli and Salmonella.
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