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Mail Order Season begins in mid October 2014. Taking orders now!

For folks who can make the trip to the nursery, we're open year round except for part of July/August and Holidays. Come see us from Wednesday through Sunday, 9:05-5:08PM EST.

For all our local customers (and anyone willing to make the trip & save money!) we have our Pickup at Nursery Price List available.

Cold Hardy and Container Citrus

Living in Zones 8B and 8 certainly has its blessings, and one of these is being able to not only grow temperate fruits like apples and peaches, but also having the pleasure of growing citrus. At one time, the upper Gulf Coast was a major citrus producing region, with a peak of 12,000 acres in the 1940s. There are still pockets of commercially grown citrus in Lousiana. Texas, Louisiana and Florida have active breeding programs that are producing some excellent cold hardy varieties.

Flying Dragon.  Great rootstock, YUCKY orange! Most of the success in growing citrus in the colder regions lies in the selection of these cold hardy varieties, but it is also important to have trees grafted on the correct rootstock. The Trifoliate Orange is used in the colder regions, as it is the only deciduous rootstock. This keeps the tree in deep dormancy in the winter, thereby preventing tender growth during winter warm spells. We currently use three Trifoliate rootstocks: Flying Dragon, a dwarfing rootstock, Large Flower Trifoliate, a semi-dwarfing rootstook, and Swingle, which is vigorous. Please note that we can only ship citrus within the state of Florida. All citrus are self-pollinating unless otherwise noted.

The Facts on Cold Hardy Citrus

Citrus Blossoms

Most people lose their citrus trees in the first or second year of the tree's life. It pays to protect these small trees during 25 degrees F or lower freezes. Here are some things to remember:

  • Cover completely with a two-layer combination of a blanket and then plastic. Uncover the next day as it warms up.
  • Once established, citrus trees can tolerate lower temperatures and recover more quickly from freezes.
  • Keep your tree dormant. Never fertilize after July as this promotes late, tender growth that is suseptible to freeze damage.
  • Choose a microclimate. Find an area that's sheltered from northern winds for more tender citrus varieties.

    Just the Facts

    Not sure what to do with cold-hardy citrus or how to grow them right? DON'T PANIC! Push the panic button and we will give you "Just the Facts" you need to successfully grow them.

    We Ain't Afraid of No Cold!

    Think your area is just too cold to grow citrus? Then try these super cold hardy selections:

  • Calamondin 16 degrees F
  • Chinotto Orange 16 degrees F
  • Changsha Tangerine 8 degrees F
  • Meiwa Kumquat 16 degrees F
  • Nagami Kumquat 16 degrees F
  • Nippon Orangequat 15 degrees F
  • Ichang Lemon 10 degrees F
  • Tiwanica Lemon 10 degrees F
  • Rangpur Lime 15 degrees F
  • Red Lime 10 degrees F
  • Yuzu Lemon 12 degrees F

  • Container Citrus

    For areas where winter temperatures drop too low for growing citrus outside, try growing your citrus in containers. Some of the more unique varieties like blood oranges, keylimes and citron can only be grown in containers north of the tropics. It's the sure way to enjoy this fruit as well as giving you the ultimate access to the wide world of citrus varieties.

    Citrus trees are the perfect container tree. Their fibrous root system adapts well to a lifetime in a pot and their evergreen foliage and colorful fruits are the perfect accent to a patio or atrium setting.

    Every few years you should trim the outside of the rootball about 1-2 inches, add fresh potting soil, and reset in your container. For complete directions on cultivation, push the Container Citrus Panic Button!!

    Just the Facts

    For more information on CONTAINER CITRUS, push the panic button.

    Year `Round Color

    There is something special about citrus. Beautiful evergreen plants with lush, bright green foliage and heavenly fragrant blooms. Tuck them around your windows so that you can enjoy their sweet fragrance in the house.

    The kumquats, lemons, limequats and Chinotto Orange, with their dense growth, can be easily sheared into any shape or form. Use them for hedges or foundation plants around the house or to line pathways. Or espalier them against a sunny wall.

    The oranges and grapefruit will grow larger, so are best trained into small round trees, and make excellent specimens.

       Click Here for the 2012 USDA Plant Hardiness Zone Map to find out your areas hardiness zone.

    Citrus trees prefer an acid soil amendment like peat moss, and full sun. 3 gallon trees. Please call us for availability of larger sizes-- sometimes we have a few bigger trees that can be shipped.

    Orlando Tangelo Sorry, but due to agricultural restrictions, we cannot ship citrus out of Florida.


    Ambersweet Orange AMBERSWEET ORANGE Mandarin x Sweet Orange hybrid is one of the most cold hardy sweet oranges we have. This is a juice orange that ripens early and is super sweet. If you want fresh squeezed orange juice for breakfast, this is the one for you! Ripens October to January. Self fertile. Zones 8A-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

     Chinotto Orange CHINOTTO ORANGE As cold hardy as a satsuma and extremely ornamental. Beautiful, fine textured, small pointed leaves closely spaced on a dense dwarf tree. Spring brings millions of sweetly scented blossoms after which the trees turn a solid orange color with tight clusters of medium sized oranges. The fruit is very juicy and tangy. Makes a delicious orange juice. Used in Spain to make candied oranges. Ripens November to March. Self-fertile. Zones 8A-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    EARLYGOLD ORANGE While the seed originated in Brazil, Earlygold was developed by Dr Bill Castle at the Citrus Research and Education Center (CREC) in Lake Alfred, FL and released in 1999. Earlygold has a great flavor in an early ripening orange. Ripens October to February. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Hamlin Orange HAMLIN ORANGE Cold-hardy citrus. Early-ripening, large sweet orange with a delicious tangy sweet flavor. Excellent juiced or for fresh eating. Ripens October to January. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Sorry, not available at this time.

    ITABORAI From Brazil, the Itaborai is a sweet orange like the Hamlin but bigger and has better coloring. Great orange for juicing and fresh eating. Ripens early November to January. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Midsweet Orange MIDSWEET ORANGE A sweet orange close to the pineapple orange. Medium sized and holds well on the tree--a great dooryard fruit! Ripens January to March. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

     Page Orange PAGE ORANGE Too small and soft to ship so you'll never find this variety in the grocery store. But it is without a doubt the richest, sweetest, most flavorful orange you'll ever put in your mouth. The trees are fairly cold tolerant and the fruit is harvested before the first freeze. Ripens October to February. Needs Orlando Tangelo or Clementine Tangerine for cross pollination. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Parson Brown Orange PARSON BROWN ORANGE Strong grower with good cold tolerance. Fruit is large, very juicy and has a rich, spicy flavor. One of the best varieties for fresh sqeezed orange juice. Fruit holds well on the tree. Ripens October to February. Self Fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Sorry, not available at this time.

    Rhode Red Valencia Orange RHODE RED VALENCIA ORANGE Discovered in 1955 at Sebring, Florida, the Rhode Red produces more juice that the Valencia and is less acidic. Deep orange colored flesh. Self fertile. Zones 9-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    SMOOTH FLAT SEVILLE ORANGE From Australia, this "orange" is thought to actually be a sweet orange and grapefruit hybrid. Both the smooth skin and flesh are a reddish-orange. Use as you would a sour orange. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Sour Orange SOUR ORANGE This is the old time original Florida Sour Orange. Great for cooking with and marinating meats. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).


    BUDD BLOOD ORANGE This variety was bred in Florida, and bears well in our humid climate. Fresh squeezed juice is blood red in color, with a strawberry-orange flavor. Ripens earlier than other varieties of blood oranges. Ripens January to March. Self-fertile. Zones 9-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Sorry, not available at this time. MORO BLOOD ORANGE A very early ripening variety. Flesh is violet or burgandy-colored with a rusty red blush. Juicy, with a distinctive raspberry flavor. Ripens January to March. Self-fertile. Zones 9-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    SANGUINELLI BLOOD ORANGE Oblong fruit with red blushed skin. Centers are streaked with red and orange. Rich raspberry flavored juice. Ripens January to March. Self-fertile. Zones 9-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    TAROCCO BLOOD ORANGE Considered to be Italy's finest table orange since the original mutation in the mid 17th century, it's the sweetest of the blood orange family. Teardrop shaped fruit resembles Minneola, and is seedless. Excellent for juicing or cooking as well as eating fresh, its rich juicy flavor is reminiscent of raspberries. It also has the highest vitamin C content of any orange variety in the world, at least when grown in the fertile volcanic shadow of Mt. Etna! Ripens January to March. Self-fertile. Zones 9-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).


    Cara Cara Orange CARA CARA NAVEL ORANGE Same great rich and sweet flavor as other navel oranges, but it ripens early enough to escape freezes that might ruin the fruit. Great variety for marginal areas. Unusual deep reddish orange flesh. Ripens November to February. Self fertile. Zones 8A-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Glen Navel Orange GLEN NAVEL ORANGE Originating from Glen St. Mary's Nursery in north Florida. Glen is one of the navels relied upon for commercial production. Bountiful crops of large, bright orange fruit with an open, non-protruding navel. Ripens November to January. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    SUMMERFIELD NAVEL ORANGE Discovered in 1928 by W.J. Lyles of Summerfield Nursery in Weirsdale, FL. Summerfield is oneoftheoldestnavel orange varieties available and is one of the earliest to ripen. The fruit issweet,lowinacidity and heavy for its size. Ripens October to December. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).


    BROWN SELECT SATSUMA Older variety but one of the sweetest satsuma tangerines. Seedless and juicy. Ripens 1-2 weeks ahead of Owari. Ripens October to December. Self fertile. Zones 8A-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Calamondin Tangerine CALAMONDIN Spectacular ornamental, bearing bright orange, tiny tangerines. Pulp is acidic and juicy. Sweeten for a delicious drink or use as a lime substitute. Everbearing. Self fertile. Zones 8A-10. $49.99 3 gal (2-3ft).

    Alma Fig CHANGSHA TANGERINE Our most cold hardy tangerine. We have heard reports of this variety surviving freezes of 4 degrees F. Fruit is medium sized with an easy-to-peel skin and a wonderfully rich tangerine-flavored flesh. A definite must for areas normally too cold to produce citrus. Ripens December to Janaury. Self fertile. Zones 8A-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Sorry, not available at this time.

    DAISY TANGERINE This Daisy is a medium to large, deep orange colored, sweet tangerine. It's a cross between a Fremont and a Fortune tangerine and said to be even better tasting than its parents. Ripens December to February. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Sorry, not available at this time. DANCY TANGERINE One of the all-time favorite tangerines, these bright orange little gems are surely what Santa used to leave in your stocking. Both pulp and juice are rich and sweet, and the very thin rind is easily peeled. Some seeds. Trees tend to alternate between a heavy-bearing crop of small fruit one year and a smaller crop of larger fruit the next year. Ripens December to January. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    FALLGLO TANGERINE Large (3 inch), easy to peel tangerine hybrid that also ripens early. Fallglo is a cross between a Temple tangor and Bower tangelo. Ripens late September to November. Self fertile. Zones 9-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft). VERY LIMITED.

    FINA SODEA CLEMENTINE TANGERINE A chance seedling of Clementine discovered in Morocco. Few seeds and a large, sweet fruit from a high yielding tree. Needs Orlando Tangelo or Page Orange to pollinate. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Fremont Tangerine FREMONT TANGERINE Fine, "orange Life-Saver" flavor distinguishes this small, somewhat seedy tangerine, a cross between Clementine and Ponkan, from the others. Medium-thick rind is easy to peel, and inside is a deep-orange rich sweet flesh that maintains its juiciness for up to three months after ripening on the tree. Heavy bearer. Ripens December to January. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Kimbrough Satsuma KIMBROUGH SATSUMA TANGERINE A new release from L.S.U. Noted for its large size and the fact it has fewer seeds than other varieties of Satsuma. Excellent flavor. Ripens October to November. Self fertile. Zones 8A-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    King Tangerine KING TANGERINE Cold-hardy citrus. One of the mandarin tangerines, known for its loose easy to peel zipper skin. King is a rich flavored fruit. Ripens January to March. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    MARISOL CLEMENTINE TANGERINE Marisol is the earliest maturing Clementine, and usually hits the markets several weeks ahead of the others. Deep orange-red, predominantly seedless fruit is easy to peel, wonderfully aromatic. The rich, delicious flavor is best enjoyed when freshly ripe. Ripens October to November. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft). VERY LIMITED.

    NULES CLEMENTINE TANGERINE Also known as "Clemenules" or "DeNules", this is currently the most popular clementine grown. It's considered one of the best for sweetness and flavor, and the tree is a reliable producer (seedless when grown alone, more seeds if cross-pollenated with another variety). As with all zipper-skin fruit, it is best to clip when ripe, rather than pull off the tree. Should be harvested as soon as ripe, and they will keep well in storage. Ripens October to November. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft)

    Owari Satsuma OWARI SATSUMA TANGERINE One of the oldest varieties. Fruit is large, thick-skinned and easy to peel. Flavor is excellent. Ripens October to November. Self fertile. Zones 8A-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Ponkan Tangerine PONKAN TANGERINE One of the oldest and most popular mandarin tangerines, thought to have originated in India. Ponkan is distinctive for its oblate shape, often having a short "collar" or neck. The sweet, tender, juicy flesh is pleasantly aromatic and has a rich, bright orange color. Fruit contains few seeds. Ripens December to January. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal(3-4ft).

    Robinson Tangerine

    ROBINSON TANGERINE Early ripening tangerines with a rich, sweet flavor. Deep, reddish-orange fruit ripens in early December. One of the best for our area. Ripens October to January. Needs Orlando tangelo or Sunburst tangerine to pollinate. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    SHIRANUI This Japanese hybrid cross of a Kiyomi tangor and Ponkan tangerine is very sweet with just a touch of acidity. Large, seedless fruit with a "neck" at the top making it easy to peel. Self fertile. Zones 9-10. $49.99 3 gal(3-4ft). VERY LIMITED QUANTITY.

    SUGAR BELLE Developed by the University of Florida, Sugar Belle is a hybrid cross between a Minneola (aka Honeybell tangelo) and a Spanish Clementine. Its flavor is robust, distinct, and sweeter than the Minneola but with more acid. Sugar Belle also has 40% more Vitamin C than the Minneola and ripens 4-6 weeks ahead of the Minneola! Bright orange, bell shaped fruit that's easy to peel. Ripens in December. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $59.99 3 gal(3-4ft).

    XIE SHAN The Xie Shan satsuma fruit is easy to peel and has a unique flavor that's different from other Satsumas. Plus if you want a more upright tree, the Xie Shan doesn't weep like most Japanese satsuma varieties. If you'd like a little more acid with your sweet, give the Xie Shan a try! Matures before other Chinese satsumas. Ripens October to December. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal(3-4ft).


    Sorry, not available at this time.

    Minneola Tangelo

    Minneola on tree MINNEOLA TANGELO A cross between a Duncan grapefruit (sour!) and a Dancy tangerine (sweet!) resulted in one honey of a fruit. Also know as "Honeybell" because of its sweetness and bell-like shape. Ripens December to February. Use Sunburst or Fallglo tangerine for pollination. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    NOVA TANGELO This mandarin-like thornless tree produces 3 in.,smooth, reddish-orange, juicy, sweet fruit. Use Page or Orlando for pollination, but this one has been semi-self fertile in the nursery. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

     Orlando Tangelo ORLANDO TANGELO Most cold tolerant of the tangelos. Tangelos are a cross between Oranges and Grapefruit They have the same sugary sweetness and ease of peeling as an orange but with an additional sprightly flavor. Ripens November to January. Needs Page orange, Nova tangelo, Osceola tangelo, Clementine tangerine, Robinson tangerine or Sunburst tangerine for pollination. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

     Ugli Tangelo UGLI TANGELO Yep, it's definitely ugly to look at, but it's one of the sweetest tangelos you'll ever eat. Fruit is bumpy and misshaped, but flesh is tender and sweet with an out of this world flavor. Ripens in November. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Sorry, not available at this time. Wekiwa Tangelo WEKIWA TANGELO For the citrus fanatic or for the horticultural nut who THINKS he has everything, we offer this unusual hybrid between a Sampson Tangelo and an unspecified (we would call it "mystery") grapefruit. The irresistible result is a very juicy tangelo which looks and tastes like a pink grapefruit (red-blushed pulp, yellow rind), but is sweet like a tangerine, and the size of one. Sometimes known as pink tangelo (or "Lavender Gem"), it can be substituted for grapefruit. Easily separated into 12 segments with few seeds. Ripens in January. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).


    EUREKA LEMON Grow the lemon you see at the grocery. Rounded fruit with a thick rind and sharp flavor. Container grown in nothern climates. Everbearing. Self fertile. Zones 9-10. $49.99 3 gal (2-3ft).

    HARVEY LEMON Very much like its cousin, Eureka, but more cold hardy, having survived some of the disastrous deep freezes in Florida during the '60's and '70's. With its typical lemon shape and tart, juicy true lemon flavor, it most resembles the lemons you buy in the grocery store. Ripens in September to March. Self fertile. Zones 8A-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    ICHANG LEMON In the lemon group, this variety is known for its extreme cold tolerance. Large, long, pointed fruit with a thick, tender rind and sharp, snappy flavor. Ripens October to March. Self fertile. Zones 8A-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Meyer Lemon MEYER LEMON A lemon hybrid from China with a superior flavor. 1/4 tangelo and 3/4 lemon, this variety is more cold hardy than most lemons. Year `round producers of thin-skinned, juicy lemons. Excellent container or hedge plant. Everbearing. Self-fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (2-3ft).

    Ponderosa Lemon PONDEROSA LEMON Just what Hoss Cartwright would eat. Called the nine-pound lemon! Huge, grapefruit-sized fruit are juicy and mildly tart, making excellent fresh-squeezed lemonade. Bears year `round. Excellent container tree. Everbearing. Self fertile. Zones 9-10. $49.99 3 gal (2-3ft).

    Sorry, not available at this time.

    Sanbokan Lemon SANBOKAN LEMON Like biting into a glass of sweet lemonade. Terrific flavor in a sweet lemon. Knobby rind with a fabulous center. Container grown in nothern climates. Ripens November to March. Self fertile. Zones 9-10. $49.99 3 gal (2-3ft).

    Sweet Lulana leaves VARIEGATED EUREKA PINK LEMON Make your own PINK lemonade. The highly unusual foliage is splashed with white and green. Fruit looks like striped watermelon when it's immature. Skin turns yellow when ripe. Flesh and juice are pink. Container grown in nothern climates. Ripens November to March. Self fertile. Zones 9-10. $49.99 3 gal (2-3ft).

    Sorry, not available at this time.  Tiwanica Lemon

    TIWANICA LEMON Our most cold hardy lemon - withstands 10F!! Large grapefruit-sized fruit with a high acid content. Excellent juice lemon. Self fertile. Zones 8A-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    YUZU LEMON A really cold hardy lemon (this baby can take 12F!), that's just like a traditional lemon in the kitchen. We've also heard from our customers that the peel makes the best Limoncello, too! Self fertile. Zones 8A-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).


    Finger Lime AUSTRALIAN FINGER LIME Very unusual, ancient form of citrus. Slow growing dwarf trees with tiny, densely packed leaves. Fruit is banana-shaped. To harvest, split the pods open and out spring hundreds of tiny lime juice-filled bubbles! They separate easily and are fantastic sprinkled in salads, pie or cocktails. Everbearing. Self-fertile. Zones 9-10. $59.99 3 gal (2-3ft).

    Kaffir Lime KAFFIR LIME A favorite Thai spice. The tender leaves and rind are finely chopped to impart a unique, oily lime flavor. Seedless juice is great, too. Use in a wide variety of dishes. Ripens October to March. Self fertile. Zones 9-10. $59.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Limequat EUSTIS LIMEQUAT Cold hardy limes! Limequats are derived from breeding the Key Lime with the cold hardy Kumquat. The results are a thin-skinned lime, very much in flavor and character of a Florida Key Lime. The highly productive trees bear limes year round. They make one of the finest container plants for the patio gardener. Everbearing. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (2-3ft).

    Sorry, not available at this time. LAKELAND LIMEQUAT This variety of limequat, named for the city of Lakeland, FL, is also a cross between a Key Lime and a round Kumquat. Fruit is slightly larger and has fewer seeds than the Eustis limequat. Everbearing. Self fertile. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    TAVARES LIMEQUAT This third type of limequat was, like it's cousins, named after a town in Florida. Unlike Eustis and Lakeland, the Tavares doesn't have a weeping form. Tavares is believed to be a cross between a West Indian lime and an oval kumquat. Everbearing. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10.
    $49.99 3 gal (2-3ft).

    PERSIAN LIME Heavy producer of traditional green-skinned limes. Fruits year `round in a container. Excellent patio plant! Everbearing. Self fertile. Zones 9-10. $49.99 3 gal (2-3ft).

     Rangpur Lime

    RANGPUR LIME Super cold hardy limes! Small, compact trees produce beautiful orange to red fleshed limes. It may look like a small orange, but wooeee it's a lime! Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $59.99 6 gal (4-5ft).


    Sorry, not available at this time.

     Centennial Kumquat CENTENNIAL KUMQUAT A variegated kumquat with great cold hardiness and a fruit that tastes like key lime. The tree bears all year and the fruit is a beautiful striped teardrop. Yummy! Everbearing. Self fertile. Zones 8A-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

     Meiwa Kumquat

    MEIWA KUMQUAT Beautiful quarter-sized, bright orange fruit cover a lush, small tree. Ideal citrus variety for container planting or short hedges. Meiwa is a very different type kumquat than the "Nagami'' variety. It's larger and sweeter and has a more tender rind. It is the most preferred fresh-eating kumquat. Everbearing. Self fertile. Zones 8A-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Sorry, not available at this time.

     Nagami Kumquat NAGAMI KUMQUAT Long and oval shaped, a fruit of a light golden color. Tree habit is identical to the Meiwa variety, lush and compact. This variety is most prized for the beauty of the fruit and the delicious preserves and marmalades made from it. Kumquats make beautiful low hedges or container plants. Everbearing. Self-fertile. Zones 8A-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).


     Duncan Grapefruit DUNCAN GRAPEFRUIT Duncan is a white- fleshed, old fashioned grapefruit with a true grapefruit flavor and some seeds. Most cold hardy variety. Ripens December to May. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Flame Grapefruit FLAME GRAPEFRUIT Medium-sized fruit is blush red on the outside, intensely red on the inside. Much heavier bearer than most varieties. Very juicy grapefruit, with a rich flavor and few or no seeds. Holds on the tree for months, making it an excellent container plant. Ripens November to May. Self-fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    MARSH GRAPEFRUIT This familiar white grapefruit accounts for 40% of Florida's commercial grapefruit production, and for good reason. Sugar and acid are nicely balanced, and the juicy flavor is classic. Big pale yellow fruit are often seedless, and hold on the tree for a very long time. Ripens October to May. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft)

    Rio Red Grapefruit RIO RED GRAPEFRUIT Medium-large nearly seedless fruit is another of the deep pink family related to Ruby, originating from Texas in 1984. Increasing in popularity, Rio is sweeter than Ruby Red, excellent for juicing or eating fresh. Round fruit has an overall reddish tinge on the outside, and has a halo of light around the dark inside when viewed in cross-section. Hardy and vigorous. Ripens November to May. Self-fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    RUBY RED GRAPEFRUIT The first grapefruit to be granted a U.S. patent (in 1929), Ruby made Texas famous in the early days of commercial citrus growing. Red-blushed yellow rind and luscious deep ruby flesh that fades to pink at maturity, with the naturally sweet-tart juicy flavor we all are familiar with. Ripens November to May. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft.)

    THOMPSON GRAPEFRUIT Originating as a sport off the Marsh, Thompson was the first pigmented, seedless grapefruit discovered (1913). Tender, juicy, sweet flesh is buff to light pink in color. Ripens November to May. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft.)



    Pummelos are indeed a strange fruit. Closely related to a grapefruit, a pummelo is the largest citrus known. Some varieties can be as large as basketballs. They have a very thick rind, a firm flesh and a lower juice content than a grapefruit. Pummelos come in white-fleshed and pink-fleshed varieties, like grapefruit. In the Far East, pummelos are the preferred fruit, having a sweeter, less bitter flavor than a grapefruit. Pummelo fruit is also less sensitive to cold than grapefruit and require less heat to ripen. They have a better flavor when grown in colder areas and can be harvested earlier.

     Hirado Butan Pummelo HIRADO BUTAN PINK PUMMELO Hirado Butan is a pink- fleshed pummelo with a marvelously sweet grapefruit flavor. Ripens November to March. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    MELOGOLD Melogold is a pummelo grapefruit hybrid with pale yellow flesh. Thinner skinned than pummelos and larger than the Oroblanco. Seedless, tender and juicy! Ripens November to March. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

    Oroblanco Pummelo OROBLANCO Also a pummelo grapefruit hybrid. Oroblanco produces large, thin skinned, 6-inch fruit. The pale, white flesh has a superior sweet, grapefruit flavor. Very juicy. Ripens November to March. Self fertile. Zones 8B-10. $49.99 3 gal (3-4ft).

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    Are we out of what you are looking for? Email us at Justfruits@hotmail.com and we'll put you on the "Call When Available" list. We will call you!

    Please come to see us if you can (Wednesday to Sunday, 9:05-5:08). We are located 19 miles south of Tallahassee, just off US Highway 98, 1 mile east of the intersection with US Highway 319 (South of Crawfordville center and actually in the village of Medart). If you need further directions, feel free to call us at 1-850-926-5644 or enter 30 Saint Frances St. Crawfordville FL 32327 (or Just Fruits Nursery) into Google Maps ( CLICK HERE).

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