Comfrey flower close up

(1/5) Comfrey flower close up

Comfrey growing in large clumps

(2/5) Comfrey growing in large clumps

Comfrey Symphytum officinale

(3/5) Comfrey Symphytum officinale By Smoobs [CC BY 2.0] (Photo Credits)

Leaf of the Comfrey

(4/5) Leaf of the Comfrey

Comfrey For Sale

(5/5) Comfrey For Sale

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Comfrey

Symphytum officinale
This well-known showy plant is a member of the Borage and Forget-me-not tribe, Boraginaceae. A hardy perennial, its large leaves are rough and hairy all over. Comfrey thrives in almost any soil or situation, but does best in moist conditions. A useful pla... Read More

$17.90 ($9.75-$17.90 choose a size)

Specifications of Comfrey

Preferred Climate Warm Temperate, SubtropicalLearn About Climate Zones

Grown From RhizomeLearn About Propagation Methods

Max Height (when in the ground with good conditions) 1-2m

Plants required to Pollinate 1 (Self Pollinating)Learn about Pollination

Can it Handle Frosts? Yes

Amount of leaves in Winter? All Leaves (Evergreen)

Quarantine Restrictions to these Areas WA

Fruiting/Harvest Months February, March, April, May, June, July, August, September, October, November, December,

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Dwarf Macadamia

$39.00 ($14.90-$39.00 choose a size)

A dwarf Macadamia selection, growing to only about half normal size. Precocious bearer of small sized nuts. Ideal for pots or limited space.

Pistachio - Blue Male

$89.00

Male pistachio, pollinator for Females. One male will pollinate up to 15 females.

Pistachio - Kerman Female

$89.00

The female Kerman Pistachio is popular in commercial production and has good flavour with a nice green colour to the kernal. Pistachio trees are best suited to areas with cold winters and hot dry summers, requiring 1000 hours below 7.5 degrees in the winter. Summer and autumn need to be dry to prevent fungal problems. Pistachios are dioecious meaning male and females flowers are produced on separate trees, one of each will be required for fruit set. Spreading habit, wider than it is tall. Pistachios tend toward biennial cropping, meaning they alternately bear lots of nuts one year, then very little the following year

Wax Jambu - Pink

$49.00 ($29.00-$99.00 choose a size)

Fast growing tree, attractive pink pear shaped fruit that are crunchy and refreshing on a hot summers day. Grows and crops well here in the subtropics as long as they are protected from frosts when young. They generally don't have seeds but may on rare occasions, depending on pollination.
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Yuzu - Grafted

$49.00 ($49.00-$99.00 choose a size)

Native to China, the Yuzu has been used and cultivated in this region for thousands of years. The fruit is tart, resembling a grapefruit with mandarin overtones. It is rarely eaten as a fresh fruit but is used to makes sauces, preserves and a popular yuzu vinegar. In Korea thinly sliced fruits are combined with sugar and honey to make a thick marmalade like syrup. Yuzu kosho is a spicy Japanese sauce made from green or ripe yellow yuzu zest, chillis and salt. The yuzu is more cold tolerant than most other citrus, being able to tolerate to -5 degrees
Special Offer: Buy 1+ @$49.00ea usually:$59.00ea

Dwarf Lime - Kaffir

$44.00 ($29.00-$44.00 choose a size)

Native to Indonesia but widely grown worldwide as a backyard shrub for its aromatic leaves and rind that add a unique flavour to Thai cooking. Well suited to container growing. Also known as Makrut Lime. The rough bumpy fruit is inedible but its oil has strong insecticidal properties. Kaffir lime rind is an essential ingredient in a Thai curry paste, a teaspoons of Kaffir lime rind is used in both red and green Kaffir lime gives the curry a very distinctive flavour. The leaves are added to the curry once it is cooking and can also be added when cooking rice.

Comfrey Reviews & Tips

Star Rating

Judy
★★★★★ 6months ago

ROSENEATH, QLD

Comfrey

Great

Jordan
★★★★★ 3y ago

Penfield , 5121, Australia

Comfrey

Very good

Merryn Galluccio
10y ago

Forster, NSW, Australia

Comfrey

The chickens love eating it. When they are let out to free range they all head straight for the comfrey patch. Very hardy growing and it is a perennial.

Estar
★★★★★ 11y ago

Cooroy, Qld, Australia

So good for compost health and the chicken also love it

Bec Christie
12y ago

Junourton, VIC

Comfrey

The whole plant is an excellent soil conditioner, the roots penetrate deep into the subsoil and are able to access nutrients beyond the reach of more shallow-rooted plants. This allows the gardener to cycle nutrients leached from the topsoil back to the

Cindy1
★★★ 14y ago

Glen Eden, QLD, Australia

My garden will love the mulch and soil benefilts this leafy purple flower plant provides  

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zeni
★★★★★ 14y ago

INDOOROOPILLY, QLD, Australia

these have gone so well and have really helped a couple of sick plants that I planted them next to. This year I've divided the roots and now have lots of new plants to be planted out around the rest of the fruit trees.

Darko
15y ago

Marrickville, NSW, Australia

Comfrey

Combine Comfrey leafes and Calendula flower buds, mince them with a knife. Melt Vaseline in a dish places in hot water pot. Put Mince in Vaseline for 3-4 hours, reheat again and strain Mince from Vaseline. Use to treat skinwounds (cuts, scars, bruises).

Angela Hanan
15y ago

Coos Bay , OR

Comfrey

Comfrey is also good for healing wounds.

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