Hazelnut - Halls Giant

$34.00 ($34.00-$44.00 choose a size)

Halls Giant is the main pollinator for Ennis. It does not produce a big crop of nuts but it does shed large amounts of pollen late in the season. Every planting of hazelnuts should contain at least 20% pollinators.
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Coffee - Gold

$17.90 ($17.90-$24.90 choose a size)

An Arabica selection with yellow fruit rather than normal red fruit. Produces quality roasting beans. Highly ornamental in subtropical gardens. Fruit is sweet and delicious fresh.
Special Offer: Buy 2+ @$17.90ea usually:$19.90ea

Grape - Chambourcin

$19.75 ($19.75-$19.75 choose a size)

A hybrid wine grape that is well suited to coastal climates. The black fruit is medium to large with excellent tolerance to Downey Mildew. Good table variety for backyards in humid climates, heavy cropper of rich flavoursome grapes when left to fully ripen on vines.
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Davidsons Plum - QLD

$14.90 ($4.90-$99.00 choose a size)

Outstanding small tree for warm position or indoors. Large pinnate leaves make it a striking specimen plant. The edible purple fruits have bright red flesh and make excellent jam. Prefers some shade. Fruits in the autumn and winter. The plum-sized fruit hang from the crown in panicles. Native to North QLD and SE QLD rainforests.
Special Offer: Buy 2+ @$14.90ea usually:$19.75ea

Tamarind

$27.00 ($19.75-$79.00 choose a size)

Of all the fruit trees in the tropics the Tamarind fruit tree is the most widely distributed and appreciated as an ornamental. The sour and fruity taste merges well with the heat of chillies. It gives many South Indian dishes their hot and sour character and their dark colour. In India the tamarind is mostly combined with meat or legumes eg. lentils, chickpeas or beans. The pulp is sold dry and must be soaked before usage. Only the water is then added to the food. Alternatively tamarind extract may be used with the same effect. The tamarind is a slow growing but long lived tree reaching up to 30 metres. It is highly wind resistant with strong graceful branches with rough fissured bark. The fruits look like beans and are borne in great abundance along the new branches. They range from 5-20cm in length and can be from 2-3cm in diameter. The leaves, too, are edible and enjoyed in salads, curries and chutneys. They are known as Chinta chiguru on the Indian subcontinent where they are much loved
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