Sukkot is over (holidays are over finally – yay) and it’s back to normal life again. Now, what to do with that etrog?
For those of you who have wondered, “can I eat the etrog?” The answer is yes, yes you can. Though it does take a little elbow grease. Here are five unique ways to put your beautiful etrog to good use, even after the holidays.
Etrog liquor from Couldn’t Be Parve
Etrog marmalade from Not Derby Pie
Candied citron (etrog) from David Lebovitz
Etrog candy cookies with etrog salt from Kitchen-Tested
Pronounced: ETT-rahg, Origin: Hebrew, a citron, or large yellow citrus fruit that is one of four species (the others are willow, myrtle and palm) shaken together as a ritual during the holiday of Sukkot.