troyer citrange hybrid orange root stock fruit images www.sunblestproducts (1)???????????????????????????????

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This tough citrus plant has many sharp spikes and the fruit is about the size of a lime. The greenish flesh also resembles a cross between a lime and kumquat.. It has plentiful seeds & is purely grown for its tough nature as a root stock for grafting onto with an edible more desirable variety for general consumption. The skin & pith however make an interesting flavouring bitter agent for mixes like vodka to add another dimension to the spirit with an appertif effect.
*This seed can be posted Australia wide for $2.55 plus the cost or the seeds @ $2.50 FOR 10 SEEDS


[Surcharge of extra $1 is payable if purchase is under $5 & paid via paypal]

or Direct deposit into my bank HERE FOR DETAILS & give me your address details.


Henry Sapiecha


FIG GROWING IMAGES www.sunblestproducts (1)
The benefit of growing your own fruit and vegetables is enjoying the sun-ripened harvest.

Tomatoes, strawberries, sweet corn, snow peas, stone fruit and citrus all taste wonderful when picked fresh from the garden and eaten immediately. But the best by far must be a fresh fig.

I have been known to eat far too many freshly picked figs. I justify it by saying it’s either me or the birds because when figs are ripe, they have to be eaten. As well as scoffing figs straight from the tree you can toss them through a salad, serve them with cheese or fold them through a chocolate cake.

With figs, the riper the better. As figs ripen they become sweeter and sweeter. At this stage, they’re so soft that transporting them to market would be impossible, so the best-tasting figs you’ll ever eat are the ones you grow yourself.

Figs do well in our Mediterranean climate and are an ideal size for most backyards. There’s even room under their canopy for a shady seat. Position a few pots of red geraniums in a sunny spot nearby, grab a glass of wine and a plate of small olives and you could imagine you’re on holidays somewhere in Greece.

FIG GROWING IMAGES www.sunblestproducts (2)

Getting started

Edible figs grow to around 3m tall and 5m wide but can be larger. They need a sunny spot – full sun is vital – and well-drained soil. Figs can be planted virtually year-round but, as they are deciduous, there are good stocks available in winter, or you can grow your own at that time from a hardwood cutting.

They can also be grown in large containers. Figs are long-lived, so it is worth putting some time into them when they are first planted. They have a reputation for being virtually ‘unkillable’ but this is only when they are well established.

To get them bulletproof, make sure young plants are kept well watered, especially during hot, dry periods. Although mature trees tolerate cold and frost, protect new plantings from frost until they have grown over a metre high.


Care and problems

Figs really do have few problems if given a good start in life. Expect to start harvesting your luscious, sun-ripened figs 2–3 years after planting. Most varieties produce two crops a year when in full swing. The first crop grows on last year’s wood and ripens in summer. The second crop forms on new growth and ripens in autumn.

Most of the figs we grow don’t require a pollinator to set fruit, however you will need to fend off the birds. Netting is probably the best method but do check nets regularly to rescue any trapped birds, lizards or other animals.

Trees are pruned when young to develop several main branches. Aim for an umbrella-like shape so you can enjoy their shade. Once established, however, there’s no need to prune except to maintain the overall shape and size the way you want it, or to remove older wood.

Varieties of figs

Figs have evocative names. How could anyone resist a tree that’s called a Brown Turkey, Black Genoa or White Adriatic? The fig variety that is traditionally grown and dried is Smyrna.


Henry Sapiecha


How to plant and maintain a passionfruit vine
nellie kelly passionfruit cut & whole image

Passionfruit are one of the most rewarding backyard crops and spring is a good time to get started with planting a new vine or to give one that’s already growing a helping hand.

Passionfruit can be grown from seed but I am growing ‘Nellie Kelly’, a grafted passionfruit variety that originated in Victoria, which is the best choice for our gardens.

It has large white and purple flowers and purple black fruit, which it produces without a pollinating variety, so there’s no need to grow two vines.

Nellie Kelly’ is grafted onto a vigorous understock called blue passionflower (Passiflora caerulea) to give it tolerance to low temperatures and to soil-borne diseases. This understock at times creates trouble for gardeners when the fruiting vine is lost and the understock begins to grow in its own right, often suckering from along its extensive root system. Digging in or around vines can also cause suckering.

You’ll know if you have suckers growing from the understock as its leaves, flowers and fruit are very different from ‘Nellie Kelly’. Instead of large, lobed, bright green leaves you’ll find smaller leathery green leaves. Pretty blue and white flowers appear rather than the large white and purple blooms and, the clincher, inedible orange fruits appear rather than the mouth-watering black passionfruit you were expecting.

red passionfruit seedlings image www.sunblestproducts (1)

Getting started

For good growth and lots of fruit, plant vines in a sunny, frost-free spot and lavish them with care and attention. Passionfruit vines develop extensive root systems to fuel all that growth and fruit production, so allow plenty of room for roots to grow. As well, keep the surrounding area free of weeds and competing plants, including grass. Also give the vine space to climb. One passionfruit can reach at least 2.5m across and several metres high. An ideal spot to grow a vine is along a wire fence, across a balcony, or over a pergola where they provide year-round shade. If you want to grow a vine along a sunny wall or fence, install some wire, trellis or mesh as support for its tendrils.

Keep the root system in mind when feeding a passionfruit vine. Spread the fertiliser and mulch over the entire root system, not just around the base of the stem. Passionfruit thrive on a diet of pelletised chicken manure or any fertiliser designed to encourage flowering and fruiting, such as citrus food. Apply fertiliser in spring and then every four weeks through summer. Always water well when applying fertiliser. It can take 12–18 months for a newly planted vine to reach fruiting size, although some flowers may be produced in summer or early autumn.

PASSIONFRUIT PLANT WITH FRUIT image www.sunblestproducts (2)

Watering and pruning

Passionfruit vines perform best with regular watering. Water is vital when the vine is newly planted and when it’s flowering and forming fruit.

Although passionfruit do not require special pruning techniques to produce fruit, they are pruned to control their size and spread, and to allow sunlight to filter through the vine to help ripen fruit. Pruned vines also produce strong new growth that in turn produces fruit. Established vines that have fruited and are growing well can be carefully pruned in spring, before flowering, to remove excessive growth and to avoid the huge tangle of stems that develop naturally. Follow a stem along carefully before you cut it to ensure you’re not removing a major branch. Later in the year, excessive summer growth can be tied back onto the trellis or support, or simply cut off wayward branches.


Henry Sapiecha


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Henry Sapiecha

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