Artocarpus altilis

Breadfruit growing on the tree ready to be picked.

Trial Product, Daley's is currently trialling this product, but we will not have them available for sale in the foreseeable future. If you are interested in this item please request the email notification from this page, but at this stage we cannot give you an estimated time of availability.Origins in SE Asia but now widespread across the Pacific Islands as a staple food. The flesh of this large green fruit is used in the same way as potato. Stores well when dried or frozen. The tree reaches 20m, requiring hot tropical areas. Not suitable for temperate climates.


Specifications of Breadfruit

Preferred Climate TropicalLearn About Climate Zones

Grown From CuttingLearn About Propagation Methods

Max Height (when in the ground with good conditions) +10m

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

Can it Handle Frosts? Likes Temps above 5deg

Amount of leaves in Winter? All Leaves (Evergreen)

Water Requirements Frequent Watering

Fruiting/Harvest Months February, March, April, May, June, July

Breadfruit Reviews & Tips

Star Rating

David Hatcher
9months ago

Caboolture , QLD, Australia


The variety in North Queensland has no seeds and is from Samoa, the variety in Fiji is seeded and the seeds are also very edible something like a chestnut to eat. I would say they would grow well in the Brisbane area.

C. Brown
1y ago

Berkshire Park, NSW, Australia


Disagree with the comment 'not suited to temperate climate'. A very old & established one grew in church grounds at Castle Hill, NSW. Withstood frosty winters. I doubt still exists. Great fun smashing the fruit as a kid.

★★★★★ 10y ago

Mourilyan, QLD, Australia

This spectacular tropical tree produces dozens if not hundreds of fruit in a season. The fruit are 1 to 4 kg and can be used any way a potato is used from baked to boiled, steamed, fried or fermented.

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