To eat, slice the fruit in half and scoop out the jelly-like pulp with a spoon. The flesh surrounding the jelly has a gritty, pear-like texture; it's edible but often bitter. The sweet-tart pulp can be added to fruit salads and smoothies and made into an amazing jam or jelly.
You'll know a pineapple guava is ripe when it's fragrant and just slightly soft, and when the pulp is clear rather than white. Firm fruits may be softened at room temperature and ripe ones should be stored in the refrigerator. The pulp can also be frozen.
Related: Seasonal Spotlight: White Guavas
(Image: Emily Ho)