Lemon Grass being used as a hedging plant along a laneway at the epicurious garden in southbank brisbane

(1/9) Lemon Grass being used as a hedging plant along a laneway at the epicurious garden in southbank brisbane

Lemongrass ready to use in kitchen

(2/9) Lemongrass ready to use in kitchen By jules [CC BY 2.0] (Photo Credits)

Shows growing in a pot and in the ground

(3/9) Shows growing in a pot and in the ground

Harvesting Lemongrass Plants

(4/9) Harvesting Lemongrass Plants

Using Lemongrass bushes for mulch making notice how they are easily cut to size and can grow back from here

(5/9) Using Lemongrass bushes for mulch making notice how they are easily cut to size and can grow back from here

LemonGrass Climate and dividing into clumps

(6/9) LemonGrass Climate and dividing into clumps

Lemon Grass For Sale (Size: Medium)  (Rhizome)

(7/9) Lemon Grass For Sale (Size: Medium) (Rhizome)

Leaf of the Lemon Grass

(8/9) Leaf of the Lemon Grass

Lemongrass For Sale

(9/9) Lemongrass For Sale



Cymbopogon citratus
Lemongrass is one of the most versatile of herbs. It makes a delicious herbal tea, is often used in cooking, as an effective pest repellent and an almost impenetrable weed barrier. Tie the outer leaves in a loop and cook with food to impart flavour. Be su... Read More
Other Names: Lemon Grass

$17.90 ($17.90-$18.75 choose a size)

Specifications of Lemongrass

Preferred Climate Tropical, SubtropicalLearn About Climate Zones

Grown From RhizomeLearn About Propagation Methods

Max Height (when in the ground with good conditions) 0-1m

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

Can it Handle Frosts? Likes Temps above 5deg, Sometimes

Amount of leaves in Winter? All Leaves (Evergreen)

Quarantine Restrictions to these Areas WA

Suitability in Pots Yes

Water Requirements Moderate Watering

Time to Fruit/Flower/Harvest First Year

Sun or Shade Full (Sun:80%-100%)

Preferred Soil Type Good Drainage

Soil pH Neutral (6.6-7.3pH)

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

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Widely cultivated for use in Asian cooking and basket making. It has a nutty fragrance and is most commonly used in rice dishes or tied in a bundle and cooked with food. Also useful in flower arrangements. A low growing plant to 1m with long narrow blade like leaves and woody aerial roots. In tropical climates it can be grown as a marginal plant in dams and ponds, used as a bedding plant in tropical landscaping. Outside of the tropics, well worth trying as indoor plant in winter with a warm, sunny aspect. Allow the plant to dry out over the winter months.
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Lime - Kaffir

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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 the Makrut Lime. The 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.

Lemon - Eureka

$39.00 ($39.00-$49.00 choose a size)

This lemon is probably the most widely grown lemon in the world It is a true sour lemon with a high juice and acid content. Can have some fruit most of the year. The fruit is thin-skinned and virtually seedless. An almost thornless variety makes harvesting, pruning and growing the Eureka an easy choice. It is a highly productive variety of large flavourful Lemons. The main crop will be harvested during Winter. If you like to use lemons in your Kitchen then you could juice any excess lemons and store in the freezer for later, make some preserved lemons or share with friends.

Vanilla Vine

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The fermented pod of this climbing orchid is harvested from the Vanilla Vine or orchid, an aromatic sweet scents used to flavour cakes, and perfumes. Must be hand pollinated. The only insect capable of pollinating the blossom is the Melipona, a bee (see video) , native only to Mexico so all plants must be hand pollinated within 12 hours of the flower opening. The pods take nine month to develop.
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Dwarf Mulberry - Black

$25.90 ($23.90-$79.00 choose a size)

This mulberry has a very low chill factor making it ideal for our subtropical climate. Pruning after fruiting allows it to be kept under 3mtrs, and also encourages multiply cropping throughout the summer. It is best to pick the fruit when ripe, as it doesn't ripen further off the tree. A benefit of a mulberry tree is that the fruit ripens over an extended period of time unlike other fruit that often ripens all at once. The fruits of the black mulberry, considered the tastiest and most versatile of the mulberries are large and juicy with a good balance of sweetness and tartness. The fruit of the dwarf black mulberry is the same as that on the large black mulberry that we all know and love. The fruit is large, resembling a blackberry, sweet and luscious. When not devoured fresh it is ideal to use in jams, wines and mulberry pies. (Dwarf Mulberry Tree Video )This variety performs excellent in the Subtropics. There has been feedback that this variety doesn't perform as well in Temperate Climates.
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Yuzu - Grafted

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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:$74.00ea

Lemongrass Reviews & Tips

Star Rating

★★★★★ 7months ago



I bought these as we often use lemongrass in cooking. I'm hoping the two provide enough for our needs. Both arrived well and are flourishing.

★★★★★ 1y ago



So amazing and healthy. Can't wait to have enough to cook with

★★★★★ 1y ago


Lemon Grass

Could have had a little more soil.

Deborah Valentine
★★★★★ 2y ago

Port Douglas, QLD, Australia

Lemon Grass

Grows like a weed here. I planted it for many reasons culinary, insecticide & to protect other plants. I planted one pot & later replanted clumps to fill 5 raised garden beds. Now its just wild.


★★★ 6y ago

TAMWORTH, NSW, Australia

Great for asian cooking.


★★★★ 7y ago


I have 2 but thinking of growing more. This lemongrass (xa) is growing well in Melbourne, kept growing through winter without any problems.

★★★ 7y ago


Good for tea.

★★★★★ 8y ago


refreshing for tea and gret in Asian meals

11y ago

Wagga Wagga, AU-NS

Lemon Grass

Freeze well,partially defrost and put straight into what you are cooking or marinade

Naheer Taip
11y ago

Sri Lanka , CEO

Lemon Grass

To get the real taste and flavor of Lemon grass use the bottom portion of the plant, which forms like a bulb, slightly chop and add to your tea infusing water, beverages, culinary preparation, also remarkable as a mosquito repellent.I am a grower of LG

★★★★ 12y ago

Unanderra, NSW, Australia

Great in stirfrys


★★★★ 12y ago

Burnside, VIC, Australia

My mother had 3 huge clumps of these lemon grass so I divided one and took a clump to my new place. They are currently going in the ground, I am not too sure how well they do in the new location but finger cross. They produce a lovely smell when you br...

★★★ 13y ago

Athelstone, SA, Australia

great to have growing in gardenpick when needed

★★★★ 13y ago


Survived oct13 fires and relocationIt never gets watered & sometimes you think you've neglected too much & it just keeps growing. Must plant it out one day.Well I have planted it out & whooshka


★★★★★ 13y ago

Adelaide, SA

No maintenance plant which needs regular watering (I have mine in a water well pot).  Regular harvesting will mean you can supply everyone you know with lemongrass, and still have loads left over.  Freeze or dry stalks for cooking; dry leaves for tea...

13y ago


Lemon Grass

Eat it with pizza fun loving

★★★ 13y ago

New Lambton, NSW, Australia

I'm a big fan of Thai food, so thought i'd add lemongrass to other herbs and spices i'm growing

★★★★ 13y ago

Holsworthy, NSW, Australia

Grew well over summer. Some frost damage but main plant seems to have survived

14y ago

Seven Hills, NSW, Australia

Lemon Grass

My friend´s lemongrass flourished in partial shade and mine in a sunny window. Great pot plant. If your plant runs to seed, gather and spread in a tall or bowl pot. In less than a year you get an elegant fountaining piece for indoors or out!


★★★★★ 14y ago

South Windsor, NSW, Australia

This lemon grass is just delicious. We do alot of Thai cooking and it is an essential ingredient. Very easy to grow, thrives on neglect. The picture was taken after I had cut a whole heap out for friends. It is a prolific bearer.


★★★ 14y ago


Just planted a patch in the ground. 


★★★ 14y ago

Kalgoorlie, WA, Australia

Purchased from Daleys.  Trying to find a good spot.  Might just keep it in a pot

★★★★ 14y ago

Auchenflower, QLD, Australia

in pot happy but very thirsty plant

★★★★ 14y ago

Kealba, VIC, Australia

grows extremely well - it is in a garden bed with other herbs about 1m from the base of a lemon tree. The soil is mushroom compost and we have some mulch on top. Needs to be declumped if not harvested frequently.


★★★★ 14y ago

Shelley, WA, Australia

used as a border, dung up and replanted as needed for kitchen or market days

Louise Bambrick
15y ago

Brisbane, QLD, Australia

Lemon Grass

A great plant to have near your compost bin, water well in summer and slash it to feed the compost bin, it grows back very quickly. plant a few next to the chook pen too, they love it.

Peter Bloomfield
15y ago

Port Pirie , SA, Australia

Lemon Grass

Great to stuff fish just gut fish and pick several leaves and rap up in a bunch and stuff in the stomach cavity

Barbara Gibbs
15y ago

Picnic Bay, QLD, Australia, Australia

Lemon Grass

Infuse with ginger for refreshing drink in summer and good for the digestion...and skin. Great when steaming asparagus...just put a few slices on top of asparagus in steamer.

Rebecca Stark
15y ago

Kaleen, ACT

Lemon Grass

Slice finely and add to burger pattie for tasty a twist

Ceilidh O'sullivan
16y ago

Bundaberg, QLD, Australia

Lemon Grass

Make sure you plant the grass in a place where your pet dogs or chooks cant chew or pick on. Thats how mine dissappeared!

John Smith
17y ago

Cairns, QLD, Australia

Lemon Grass

Do not over water this plant because it will grow to big and make sure you keep it trimed

17y ago

Woolloongabba, QLD, Australia

Lemon Grass

In hot conditions this plant flourishes. Place in boiling water to infuse the taste then place in your fridge for a great tasting cold drink in the summer. Or you can drink it hot as a herbal tea.

David White
18y ago

Newcastle, NSW, Australia

Lemon Grass

Grows like a weed in warm, moist conditions. Divide clumps to refresh plants and clean up dead leaves. Low maintenance herb. Nice lemony flavour. Add to Asian cooking and makes a refreshing tea.

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