Second, Opal plums - the main early variety - forging a way for Victoria plums in a few weeks' time.
Third, these fresh foraged Scottish girolles - "the go-to summer mushroom," explains Michael Hyams from specialist The Mushroom Man.
Fruit, of course, is the essence of sweet summer. Here's a big order on its way out of the market.
Stone fruit from Spain is still going strong: flat and round peaches and nectarines, apricots, plums and cherries. Greengages (mainly British or French) are also available. For something special, look for blood peaches, with their juicy red flesh.
Note that English cherries have not enjoyed a good season. "In Kent, they are 75-80% down - crop was lost due to rain and a frost in May which finished off the flowers" explains Eddie Barrett from wholesaler H G Walker.
For soft fruit, you'll find British raspberries, strawberries, blueberries and blackcurrants. Note that gooseberries also suffered from the weather and are available in smaller volumes than normal. Imported red and white currants are an option.
For something classy, try fragrant Muscat grapes. Homegrown rhubarb is a more down-to-earth choice.
Melons, including watermelons, are on good form.
From Spain, you have excellent black figs - I bought a box to take home.
And fresh, milky cobnuts from France. Local crops will be with us in a month or so.
For British veg, expect plenty of courgettes (including yellow varieties and their flowers) and marrows.
Those lovely British Bobby beans join runner beans, broad beans and peas.
Not British - but spectacular - are speckled Borlotti from Italy.
Most salads and herbs are home grown. Here's some tip-top coriander and spring onions from top grower B. E. Bransden & Sons in Surrey. Lots of edible flowers around, too.
Sweetcorn is still imported but British will be with us soon.
Bunched beetroots and carrots are on form. Brassicas include Savoy, Hispi and some homegrown purple sprouting. Don't forget British new potatoes including Jersey Royals.
Personally, I can't wait for September - the start of the English apple season with those crunchy Discoveries.
See you next month. In the meantime, feel free to get in touch with any queries, grumbles or comments.