Fruit plants

Fruit plants

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New Arrivals

  • Dracaena Thin leaf...

     Dracaena  You may already be growing a dracaena plant as part of your houseplant collection; in fact, you may have several of the easy-care houseplant dracaena. If so, you have probably learned that dracaena plant care is fairly simple. Colorful strap-like foliage appears on many dracaena houseplant varieties. Many cultivars are large, tree-like plants while others are smaller. The houseplant dracaena exhibits an upright form, no matter the cultivar

  • Clerodendrum Splendens Plant

    Clerodendrum Splendens Plant Winter hardy to USDA Zones 10-12 where it is grown in evenly moist, organically rich, well-drained soils in full sun to part shade. Needs a trellis, pergola or other type of support on which to grow. In the absence of support, this vine will spread along the ground to form an interesting ground cover. Best in full sun, but sometimes appreciates some light afternoon shade in hot summer climates. May spread by root suckers. Plants are intolerant of frost, and will begin to lose leaves

  • Coconut Hybrid Plants

    Coconut Although the coconut palm (Cocos nucifera) can grow up to 60 feet tall, depending on the type, it can be kept in a container for the first few years of its life. On average, the baby coconut palm will grow quickly, and its multiple leaves will develop into a trunk in five years, at which time it will begin to develop flowers and then fruit. When fully grown, the palm is perfect for coastal areas, where it is extremely resistant to wind and sea salt. Baby coconut palms thrive in U.S. Department of Agriculture plant hardiness zones 10 to 11.

  • Thumb Cactus

    Mammillaria species like most cacti they're drought tolerant and need very little care and attention to grow well . Plenty of sunshine will keep this cacti more than happy. Provide bright, even light to encourage tight growth and flowering.  Some shade during a hot summers day can be helpful to prevent sunburn.  

  • Petunias (Yellow) Plant...

    Petunias are one of the most popular flowers, often grown as annuals. They are tender perennials in Zones 9 to 11. 

    They are divided into two different groups:

    1.      Grandiflora petunias have very large flowers and are best grown in containers or hanging baskets (because they are more susceptible to rain damage).

    2.     Multiflora petunias have smaller, but more abundant flowers and are ideal for summer bedding or in a mixed border (because they are more tolerant to wet weather).

  • Vinca (White) Plant

    Vinca  also called Speedwell, is a carefree and easy-to-grow perennial with long spikes of small petals in purple, blue, pink, or white. This attractive plant grows in clusters from 1 to 3 feet tall, and blooms from spring to autumn.

    There is also a bushy ground cover variety (Prostrate speedwell) which features dense clusters of flowers and grows to about 10 inches tall.

  • Dinner Plate Aralia Plant

     Aralias  (Aralia spp.), bushy green shrubs, generally grow outdoors in U.S. Department of Agriculture plant hardiness zones 3 through 9, and also work well as houseplants. A low-maintenance houseplant, aralias require little specialized care and fare best in warm, humid rooms. Aralias are prone to infestation by various insects, so inspect them regularly for signs of bugs.