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Improved post handling of lychee

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Improved
post-harvest
handling of
lychee

A report for the Rural Industries
Research and Development
Corporation
by Trevor Olesen, Neil Wiltshire
and Cameron McConchie

October 2003
RIRDC Publication No 03/111
RIRDC Project No CSP-7A

© 2003 Rural Industries Research and Development Corporation.
All rights reserved.

ISBN 0642 58677 2
ISSN 1440-6845
Improved post-harvest handling of lychee
Publication No. 03/111
Project No. CSP-7A
The views expressed and the conclusions reached in this publication are those of the author and not
necessarily those of persons consulted. RIRDC shall not be responsible in any way whatsoever to any person
who relies in whole or in part on the contents of this report.
This publication is copyright. However, RIRDC encourages wide dissemination of its research, providing the
Corporation is clearly acknowledged. For any other enquiries concerning reproduction, contact the
Publications Manager on phone 02 6272 3186.

Researcher Contact Details
Dr C. A. McConchie
CSIRO Plant Industry
Queensland Bioscience Precinct
306 Carmody Road
ST LUCIA QLD 4067
Phone:
Fax:
Email:

07 3214 2248
07 3214 2272
cameron.mcconchie@csiro.au

In submitting this report, the researcher has agreed to RIRDC publishing this material in its edited
form.

RIRDC Contact Details
Rural Industries Research and Development Corporation
Level 1, AMA House
42 Macquarie Street
BARTON ACT 2600
PO Box 4776
KINGSTON ACT 2604
Phone:
Fax:
Email:
Website:

02 6272 4539
02 6272 5877
rirdc@rirdc.gov.au


Published in October 2003
Printed on environmentally friendly paper by Canprint

ii

Foreword
Lychee is a seasonal, sub-tropical fruit that is considered to be a delicacy in many parts of Asia,
especially amongst Chinese communities. Asia is potentially a lucrative market for Australian lychee
growers because Australian production is out-of-season with respect to Asian production, and the
Australian season coincides with the Chinese New Year, when demand for lychee is extremely high;
and the fruit is prized more highly in Asia than it is in Australia. Prices paid for fruit exported from
Australia are typically 40 % higher than those paid for fruit destined for Australia’s domestic market.
Nonetheless, Australia exports only 8 % of its lychee to Asia, and only 20 % of its fruit in total. The
reason for this is that the fruit has only a short storage-life, which prevents anything other than the best
quality fruit from being exported, and then only by the f...
Improved
post-harvest
handling of
lychee
A report for the Rural Industries
Research and Development
Corporation
by Trevor Olesen, Neil Wiltshire
and Cameron McConchie
October 2003
RIRDC Publication No 03/111
RIRDC Project No CSP-7A
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