Japanese Raisin

(1/8) Japanese Raisin

Japanese Raisin

(2/8) Japanese Raisin

A fast growing deciduous tree, this is the first season of flowering on this Japanese Raisin and it is 5 years old.

(3/8) A fast growing deciduous tree, this is the first season of flowering on this Japanese Raisin and it is 5 years old.

In late Spring small flowers begin to form on this fast growing tree. A beautiful feature tree with edible rasisin like fruiting stalks.

(4/8) In late Spring small flowers begin to form on this fast growing tree. A beautiful feature tree with edible rasisin like fruiting stalks.

Leaf of the Japanese Raisin

(5/8) Leaf of the Japanese Raisin

Japanese Raisin For Sale (Size: Large)  (Grown from Seed)

(6/8) Japanese Raisin For Sale (Size: Large) (Grown from Seed)

Japanese Raisin For Sale (Size: Small)  (Grown from Seed)

(7/8) Japanese Raisin For Sale (Size: Small) (Grown from Seed)

Japanese Raisin For Sale

(8/8) Japanese Raisin For Sale


Japanese Raisin

Hovenia dulcis
A fast growing tree that produces small raisin like fruit stalks which can be eaten fresh, cooked or dried. The Raisin Tree is deciduous and can grow to a height of 21m but in the open is more commonly around 9m with a single trunk and a rounded head. The... Read More
Other Names: oriental raisin tree

$34.00 ($17.90-$34.00 choose a size)

Specifications of Japanese Raisin

Preferred Climate Subtropical, Warm TemperateLearn About Climate Zones

Grown From SeedlingLearn About Propagation Methods

Max Height (when in the ground with good conditions) 5-10m

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

Can it Handle Frosts? Yes

Amount of leaves in Winter? No Leaves (Deciduous)

Water Requirements Moderate Watering

Fruiting/Harvest Months June, July, August

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$59.00 ($59.00-$99.00 choose a size)

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

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Guiana Chestnut

$39.00 ($29.00-$39.00 choose a size)

Fragrant, stunning flowers and edible peanut-tasting nuts distinguish Guiana Chestnut. They are edible raw but they are more often eaten roasted, boiled or fried when they taste more like chestnuts. It is closely related to the smaller but similar Malabar Chestnut. Native to estuaries and lake shores in the tropical rainforests of Mexico, Central and South America where it is seen as a large spreading tree with buttressed root systems to hold it in place during flooding. The flowers of the Guiana chestnut are spectacular, they emerge from foot long buds where they are almost hidden amongst the dense foliage. The long cream coloured petals droop and disappear to show off the dramatic clusters of scarlet tipped stamens. The fruits that follow the flowers are football shaped large woody pods that can reach 30cm in length. The tightly packed nuts inside enlarge until the pods burst open to reveal them. They can be also be ground into flour for baking. Both the flowers and the leaves can be eaten as vegetables. The Guiana Chestnut does best in sites that are protected from drying winds, it can be grown in full sun or part shade and it requires frequent and generous watering.

Dwarf Mulberry - Red Shahtoot

$49.00 ($19.75-$99.00 choose a size)

Much more compact in growth habit than the King White Shahtoot. These delicious sweet fruits can reach 10cm in length. Ideal for back yards and we consider it a must have fruit tree for the back yard. The best way to eat mulberries is fresh from the tree. If some should make it to the kitchen bench they make excellent pies, jams, wines and sauces. Multiple crops are possible by pruning directly after your first crop. Suitable for most regions of Australia, although it can be susceptible to damage from late frosts. The red shahtoot is ideal for growing in pots and containers due to it small growing habit and it is ideal for school gardens as it does not produce fruits that stain and the sweet fruits are very appealing to children. This variety is best suited to warm subtropical climates and does not perform well in temperate climate where it tends to drop their fruit.

Macadamia - MiniMaca PBR


This is a rare Macadamia with unique miniature features. It produces a medium size nut with a thin shell making it easy to crack. It has stunning pink new growth that will stand out in any garden or parkland. This is one for the collectors of Australian bushfoods and everyone that loves macadamias. The MiniMaca can be maintained as a hedge with regular pruning. Its growth habit is more columnar in shape than other varieties. It was discovered in northern NSW which is an area abundant in Macadamia production. Naturally an understory plant in rainforests. Macadamia trees grow best in Warm, frost free locations in free draining soil with lots of organic material and regular watering during the warmer months. This a Plant Breeders Rights (PBR) variety and propagation is strictly prohibited.

Japanese Raisin Reviews & Tips

Star Rating

Anne Ryan
★★★★★ 2y ago

Birdwood, NSW, Australia

Japanese Raisin

We inherited two very old Japanese Raisin trees on our cattle property, planted over 60yrs ago, fruit prolifically and needs no care whatsoever. We have warm temperate/sub tropical micro climate in mountain west of Wauchope NSW.


★★ 4y ago


Seeds accidentally went through the washing machine in a pocket but then germinated 100% when planted out. Growth rate is fast but they don't seem like hot winds or even hot temperatures. The leaves burn readily in summer here - which makes the tree no...

Aaron Siemienow1
★★★★ 5y ago

GEROGERY, NSW, Australia

have 3 planted in my orchard, very small currently, but thought id try them for somthing different.

Noelle Maxwell
10y ago

Byron Myocum , NSW, Australia, Australia

Japanese Raisin

This is a very pretty tree that the sugar gliders love as do the native and regular bees, I would plant this as a shade tree for summer as it loses its leaves for winter , a very pretty shape


★★ 13y ago

KEPERRA, QLD, Australia

Spreading habit, interesting toothed leaves, starting to provide reasonable shade. The trunk also plays host to some lovely leafy lichens. Unfortunately I don't think Brisbane climate suits it very well. Did survive The Gap / Keperra storm in November ...

★★★★ 14y ago

Fairfield, VIC, Australia

I'm ashamed to say that it's still in a pot - filling this form out is a good reminder to plant the little dearie!

★★★★ 14y ago

Kealba, VIC, Australia

planted in the wrong spot - a very dry area/full sun and it didn't survive the back to back 40 degree days, but prior to that was doing ok.

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