Kiwi is a substantial climbing plant with deciduous foliage. The anchoring to the supports, which in nature are trees or cliffs, occurs via the same shaft, which in its terminal portion coils like a tendril. The juvenile leaves are heart-shaped and pointed, and when mature (when the plant begins to bloom), they are roundish and frequently dorsally convex. The young shoots, leaf petioles, and blossoms are rough and covered with brown hairs. The older branches have a rough and warty gray bark, while the trunk has a rough and warty greyish brown bark, and the younger branches have a vegetative texture. The Kiwi Green Light is dioecious, so male plants are required for “Tomuri” pollination.
Kiwi fruit is versatile and can be enjoyed in many ways. You can cut it in half, scoop out the flesh with a spoon, peel the skin, and slice it for salads, smoothies, or fruit bowls. Kiwi fruit can also be used as a garnish or ingredient in desserts, pastries, and even savoury dishes.