Orange juice from Phuruea

We provide 100% fresh orange juice daily. Our oranges come from the North- East of Thailand the city called: Phu Ruea

Phu Reua (ภูเรือ)

Thai. ‘Boat Mountain’. Name of a National Park in Loei province, located in an amphur of the same name, and covering an area of about 121 km². It is named after a mountain with an overhanging cliff at the peak of which the shape is said to be reminiscent of a large reua sampao boat (fig.). The mountain is 1,365 metres (fig.) high and during clear weather it offers panoramic views as far as to the Mae Khong River and up to Laos on the opposite side. The area has some of the nation’s coldest temperatures, which in winter can fall below freezing. A digital display with a thermometer near the summit informs visitors of the temperature of the moment. At the peak is a small mondop-like sala-style pavilion with a Buddha image known as Phra Phuttha Nawa Banphot (map – fig.), which is honoured annually in the Phi Boong Tao festival. Near the foot of the mountain is Wat Somdet Phu Reua Ming Meuang (map – fig.), which houses a giant Phra Kring Buddha image (fig.). See MAP and LIST OF NATIONAL PARKS.
We squeeze our oranges for you daily so you can enjoy your 100% pure and fresh juice. 

น้ำส้มแท้ 100% ทำสดใหม่ทุกวันด้วยส้มจากประเทศไทย ไม่มีการเติมน้ำตาลหรือรายการอนุรักษ์

SOM (ส้ม)

Thai for ‘orange’. It refers to both the colour and the fruit. When referring to the fruit it may be specified with the prefix ‘look’ and when referring to the colour the prefix ‘see’ may be added, and an orange tree is called ‘ton som’. Oranges originated either in Southeast Asia or southern China and in a number of languages it is known as the Chinese apple, e.g. the Dutch ‘sinaasappel’. Its Latin name (Citrus sinensis) also gives away its origin and the name of the smaller ‘mandarin’ (Citrus reticulata – fig.) equally refers to a Chinese origin, and is in Thai known as som jihn (ส้มจีน) or som khiaw wahn (ส้มเขียวหวาน), meaning ‘Chinese orange’ and ‘green sweet orange’, respectively. Its English name, however, derives from the Sanskrit naranga. Thailand has a suitable climate to grow oranges but concentrates more often than not on the smaller mandarins, mainly for own use. Before being sold on the market they are sorted by size (fig.). A special kind of oranges, known as som si thong or ‘golden orange’, is grown in the northern province of Nan. Though of the same species as oranges of the Central Plain, climatic differences make this specific golden-skinned type more aromatic. A green and tasty, sweet kind of orange, known as som Shogun (ส้มโชกุน), is the leading economic crop of the southernmost province of Yala. In Chinese tradition, oranges are popular fortune fruits given to beloved ones during Trut Jihn, i.e. Chinese New Year. The giving of oranges represents the wish to share ones fortune, with oranges symbolizing gold, a commodity that Chinese people typically give to each other during Chinese New Year (fig.).

Opening hours for pick up and delivery. (Online orders 24/7)

07:00 – 20:00
07:00 – 20:00
07:00 – 20:00
07:00 – 20:00
07:00 – 20:00
07:00 – 20:00