But it's the recent heatwave that's big news. Temperatures have now cooled, but the effects will be evident on the Market for months to come.
Prolonged high temperatures and lack of rain have caused problems for a large range of crops. Lettuces, for example, stop growing above 30C.
Carrots, onions and potatoes have all suffered in the drought. For more info see here.
The Fresh Produce Journal also reports how dry conditions have created problems for growers attempting to plant winter brassicas.
But it's not all doom and gloom. UK cherries look great after the dry weather - get here quick to claim the last of the crop.
Great to see a British grower invest in some classy packaging, too.
The first juicy British sweetcorn has started.
British plums are here - early varieties such as Opal, with Victoria's along soon.
From across the Channel, we have Mirabelle plums. The first greengages are on stream, too.
English apples and pears are imminent - starting with the crisp Discovery. Cobnuts are also trickling in, with French crops before the English.
Gooseberries (red and green), currants, blueberries and raspberries are highlights right now.
On the veg front, there's plenty of British runner beans and broad beans are going steady. (From the Continent, there's also Coco de Paimpol, Borlotti, Taccole and more ...)
Peas, however, have struggled in the heat, with smaller yields reported.
Tomatoes and squashes have been loving the sun. There's an abundance of British courgettes, marrows and patty pans.
Other lines from the Continent include green almonds, Petit Violet artichokes, Jerusalem artichokes and aubergines of all kinds.
Wild mushroom includes girolles, trompette, ceps and chanterelle. (You may find Scottish girolle if you're very lucky).
From Southern Europe, stone fruit is still plentiful - including peaches (blood and white), nectarines and apricots. Melons are abundant.
It's a prime time for European grapes, too, such as these top-class Muscat at The French Garden. Prima and Chasselas are other key French varieties.
The first of the Bursa black figs from Turkey are now trickling in, although prices are high for now. (Find out more on this fabulous fruit in our Guide). Right now, wholesalers also offer green and black figs from France, Spain and Italy.
See you in September. Personally, I can't wait for my first haul of English apples. Do drop us a line with any comments or queries.