Fruit plants

Fruit plants

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New Arrivals

  • Mango Kesari (Grafted) Plant

    Mango

    There are several things to consider when growing mango trees. Dr. Richard J. Campbell, Senior Curator of Tropical Fruit at Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden and world expert on mangos suggests, “keep it simple.” This philosophy has proven very successful at Fairchild, which has the world’s largest mango collection. “Mango trees grow well in South Florida, so all you have to do is figure out what mango fruit you want to enjoy, have ground space of about 6 feet, good water and mulch.” These tips round up Campbell’s keep it simple approach.

  • Ixora Dwarf (Orange) Plant

    Ixora may be the most common flowering shrub seen in the tropical gardens and hold around 500 species. Though native to the tropical and subtropical areas throughout the world, its centre of diversity is in Tropical Asia. Most of the species and varieties flower very freely in summer and rains. They can grow on any soil but respond to treatment with manure when the plant is bursting into bloom. Pruning after flowering is beneficial.

  • Money-Plant Veriegated Good...

    Money tree plant The Malabar chestnut (Pachira aquatica), also known as the money tree plant, is considered to be a symbol of good luck and prosperity. Usually grown indoors, they are hardy outdoors in U.S. Department of Agriculture plant hardiness zones 9b to 11. In the wild, the plants can reach 60 feet tall, but are usually confined to 6 or 7 feet indoors. Tree size is largely determined by its age and pot size. The tree usually has five trunks, braided together. Braiding contains the tree's sprawl and symbolizes locking in the luck or money.

  • Sedum Angelina Golden Plant

    Sedum is a perennial with thick, succulent leaves, fleshy stems, and clusters of star-shaped flowers. There are many types of sedums, which all have different uses: use low–growing varieties for ground covers and rock gardens and tall varieties for back borders. Sedums are easy to care for and are good for cut flowers.

  • RhoeoTrade Scantiapalida...

    Rhoeo The tricolor rhoeo (Rhoeo spathacea “Tricolor”) gets its distinct name from its lance-like, three-toned leaves, which feature purple undersides with hues of light pink, white and green on top. This perennial evergreen thrives in U.S. Department of Agriculture plant hardiness zones 9 through 12, where it often lends itself to pots and hanging planters. Once the plant is established, even beginning green thumbs can take care of the drought-tolerant, low-maintenance tricolor rhoeo.

  • Acalypha Plant

    Acalypha  Plant An erect annual herb that can be easily distinguished by the cup-shaped involucre that surrounds the small flowers in the catkin-like inflorescence. It can grow up to 1.2 m (3.9 ft) tall in favorable circumstances, but is usually smaller. The leaves are broad ovate, 1.2 cm–6.5 cm × 1 cm–4 cm (0.47 in–2.56 in × 0.39 in–1.57 in). The leaf base is rounded to shortly attenuate. The leaf margin is basally 5-nerved and is crenate-serrate with an acute or obtuse apex. 

  • Russelia Plant

    Russelia  PlantRusselia is a genus of flowering plants in the plantain family, Plantaginaceae. It is sometimes placed in the families Scrophulariaceae or Veronicaceae.[1] The name honours Scottish naturalist Alexander Russell (1715–1768).[2]Members of the genus are commonly known as Firecracker plants or Coralblows. Russelia species grow in many parts of the world and are mildly drought resistant.

  • China Palm Plant

    China Palm Plant The Chinese fan palm, also called the fountain palm, is a landscape and garden favorite due to its versatility and ease to grow.

    This is one of the palm trees that's perfect for a beginning gardener. 

    It is commonly cultivated as a house plant when they are young, despite the fact they will grow to 50 feet tall in nature.