title title title title title title title
title title title
The kohlrabi is a member of the cabbage (crucifer or mustard) family. The part we eat is the enlarged stem from which the leaves develop. Kohlrabi may be white, green or purple in color. The taste and texture of kohlrabi are similar to those of a broccoli stem or cabbage heart, but milder and sweeter, with a higher ratio of flesh to skin. Kohlrabi is a great source of vitamin C and potassium.
Storing / Preserving:
Store kohlrabi globe and leaves separately. The globe will last for a month refrigerated in a plastic bag.

Wrap leaves in a damp towel or plastic bag and keep in hydrator drawer of the refrigerator. Use greens as soon as possible.
Preparation / Use Suggestions:

Kohlrabi can be eaten raw as well as cooked. Leaves of young plants may be used like spinach, or mustard greens. Small kohlrabi bulbs which are young and tender generally do not require peeling. Medium to larger sizes should be peeled to remove the protective outer skin. The crisp flesh can be served raw in salads, as a relish, or as a crunchy accompaniment to dips. Use the leaves as alternatives to kale or turnips in recipes.

One way to cook them - the recipe calls for salting them first. I cooked them without the pre-cooking salting and thought they were good.
2 kohlrabi, 3 if small
1 medium onion, diced
1 tsp salt
4 tbsp oil
1 tbsp fresh herbs (thyme, sage, chives, etc.)

Grate kohlrabi, place in colander and sprinkle with salt. Let stand 30 minutes to drain. Heat oil, add onions, and sauté a few minutes over medium heat. Stir in kohlrabi, reduce heat to low, cover and cook 10 minutes. Increase heat to medium and cook 2 minutes. Remove from heat and stir in fresh herbs.