Fruit Trees

Growing Cashew Nut Fruit Trees in the Subtropicas ( For Sale )

Buy Cashew Nut Fruit Trees
Cashew Nut Trees fruiting at John Picones exotic fruit orchard. The Juice is delicious. Recovering the Nut from shell is a bit tedious. This is being grown in the subtropics inland from Byron Bay even though they are recommended for the tropics but with the heat perhaps it will be much easier to grow more tropical plants further south. Has anybody had success fruiting cashews further south in Australia?

Dwarf Plum Gulf Gold Fruit Tree for Sale

Dwarf Plum - Gulf Gold Fruit Tree is our favourite of all the stone fruit. Yes we know it's a big call. It is Low Chill, (350 Chill Hours) excellent juicy flavour and doesn't seem to attract as many fruit fly as other varieties and fills the branches when it crops. Dwarf Gulf Golds can fruit by themselves but to get a better crop you can match them with a Gulf Ruby Plum Tree. We can't say enough good things about this variety and have done lots of videos on it over the years.

Wampee Fruit Trees for Sale

Wampee Fruit Trees for sale
Wampee Fruit Trees are for sale at Daleys Fruit Tree Nursery

Wampee Fruit Trees are subtropical and can set fruit by themselves ( Self Pollinating ). They grow up to handle some frost and are easily kept around 2m with cincturing and pruning. In ideal conditions they can mature up to 5m after many years. Originally from China the fruit is highly regarded. I would say the taste and texture is a mix between a grape and a lychee but with stronger earthy flavours.

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    Buy the Mushroom Plant - Edible Ground Cover

    Buy Mushroom Plant
    Mushroom Plant Video Transcript
    This is great If you like your salade greens this plant is a beauty this is a mushroom plant also called mushroom herb and it has the most beautiful crisp texture and it tastes just like raw mushrooms, it's quite extraordinary. So what you do is you just pick the top whirl of leaves, pop them in your salad or eat them fresh straight out of the garden. They are a delicious green snack. If you want to grow this in your garden It's great as an under planting so you can put it in shady corners you can grow it under your fruit trees It's not going to be a big competion for them although it does sprawl and it will cover the ground so it's a great ground cover It also does beautifully in pots So if you've got mint in a pot try a mushroom plant as well because it really is a fabulous potted plant Look beautiful and is absolutely DELICIOUS

    New: Jackfruit Little Jewel for sale

    Buy Jackfruit Fruit Tree - Little Jewel

    Previewing Daley's most favourite Jackfruit. We have named it Jackfruit Little Jewel, it is a seedling selection that produces small 2kg sized fruit that are packed full of arils, the flavour is superb and the arils are soft but fibre-less. It will be a couple of years before we have trees for sale but if you are interested in growing your own Little Jewel you can register your interest on our website today.

    Growing Papaya Plant with a very broad leaf

    Papaya Broad Leaf
    Buy Papaya Broad Leaf Fruit Tree
    Watch Youtube Video

    Transcript from Papaya Broad Leaf
    Now look at this beautiful thing. This is what we call a broad leaf papaya and it's name for these really beautiful large leaves. They get bigger than this so this is just a modest example of the leaves and it's quite a spectacular looking plant and it has these really lovely torpedo shaped red fruits which like other red papayas are really delicious great in fruit salads, great eaten fresh just as they are, so this is perfect and we're going to take it back to the kitchen and cut it up and show you what it looks like inside. So if you wanna grow one of these in your garden what do you need. Well firstly you need a warm, really well drained position so they like a nice sunny spot but they also like protection from extremes so extreme, hot afternoon sun, windy conditions they're not going to like. So if you can give them a nice sheltered protected spot and perfect drainage, mound up your planting site to improve your drainage and you can also plant them up against a wall which will give them a bit of reflective heat if you are in a  cool climate like down near Sydney. Ideally they are going to like a subtropical or tropical climate they are going to thrive and you'll be picking these beautiful fruits in about 18 months.

    PlantNet: Secrets to Successful Fruit Growing

    Site selection - Select a sunny, well drained position. For poor draining soils trees should be
    planted on mounds or hills.

    Pre plant - 3 months before planting, prepare soil by adding mulch and pelletised poultry,
    or cow manure to the site. For pots a good premium potting mixed with about 10-20% of a
    good loam soil will give the mix extra body and assist with holding water and nutrients. The
    use of water crystals or a good soil wetter will assist in retention of moisture also.
    Ensure the soil pH is between 6.0 and 6.5 for best results

    Planting - Dig a hole twice the size of the nursery pot, do not tease the root system of
    potted plants. If planting in a large pot we suggest 50 cm diameter minimum size. Do not put
    fertiliser in the hole. A closed handful of blood and bone fertiliser mixed into the bottom of
    the hole is fine.

    If planting winter bare root trees look at the dirt mark on the base of the nursery tree and
    plant this at the soil or potting mix level. For potted trees purchased in summer, plant the soil
    level in the nursery pot level with your soil or potting mix and add a sprinkle of soil to cover
    the roots in the nursery pot.

    Fertilising young non bearing trees- The focus for the first 12-18 months is on building a
    strong framework capable of bearing heavy crops. A good complete fertiliser or
    composted manure is ideal. Give the tree a closed handful of fertiliser every 3 – 4 weeks
    applied in a wide band from the drip line to within 30cm of the base of the tree. For pots use
    half a closed handful. Do not apply fertiliser against the base of the tree as this may cause
    tree death. An addition of a good trace element fertiliser twice a year is also important.

    Fertilising bearing trees - From spring in year two from planting the focus now shifts back to
    fruit production. Avoid fertilising during flowering and early fruit set with fertilisers high in
    Nitrogen (N).( up to 15% is ideal). A good balanced fertiliser with high potassium (K) above
    12% is ideal. Give the tree a closed handful of fertiliser every 3 – 4 weeks applied in a wide
    band from the drip line to within 30cm of the base of the tree. For pots use half a closed

    Watering - Fruit trees peak water demand is from when the first full leaf forms after trees
    break dormancy. Not enough water at this time will cause poor fruit set and fruit
    development. Continue to apply water in hot periods after harvest. Water needs will decrease
    from April on and trees may only need a third of what is required during the growing season.
    Be aware potted trees may need water more often than in ground trees sometimes every day
    in hot dry periods.

    Leaf removal - If leaf fall is not completed by mid June, strip leaves from trees. This is so the
    tree achieves strong, even bud break in Spring, leading to larger fruit.

    Pruning – Dwarf fruit trees require minimal pruning and only shaping of the tree is necessary
    in winter time. For more specific information go to the pruning page on the PlantNet website.

    Fruit thinning - For strong young trees up to 2 years old leave one fruit per lateral or twig.
    For trees 3 years and older leave 1 fruit on small laterals and 2-3 fruit on thicker laterals. Aim
    for 40-60 fruit per tree for strong healthy trees in year 3 and increase fruit numbers each year.
    Pests and disease control information can be found on the www.plantnet/plant care page on
    our website

    Scan hereto go to the plantnet plant care page.