Botanical Name: Terminalia latipes subsp. Psilocarpa
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.
Tall slender tree to 10m with creamy flower spikes in early summer. Known for its olive sized fruit which turns yellow or purple in autumn. Its Vitamin C content is apparently the highest in the world. Traditionally used as a thirst quencher and snack. It also is used in the seafood industry with prawns because it improves the shelf life and colour of the prawns. Native Australian Plums have also been known for it's treatment in Alzheimer's disease.
Plant Information or Specifications
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Learn About Propagation Methods
Max Height (when in the ground with good conditions)
Plants required to Pollinate
1 (Self Pollinating)
Learn about Pollination
Can it Handle Frosts?
Likes Temps above 5deg
Amount of leaves in Winter?
Some Leaves (Partly Deciduous)
Quarantine Restrictions to these Areas
Is it a Dwarf Fruit Tree?
No (Full Size)
Time to Fruit/Flower/Harvest
Sun or Shade
Preferred Soil Type
April, May, June
Question & Answer
Kakadu plum or Terminaria ferdinandiana From: THORNLANDS QLD
Yes I saw the Kakadu plum on ABC recently it does look very exciting. The seed we did get a while back didn't germinate and we are sourcing some more. It will not be ready anytime soon but to get notified when we do have some please follow the link below #KakaduPlum714
Customer Comments on Kakadu Plum
It is good in vitamin C | Noemi Alvarez - Aventura,, FL 11-Dec-2014
To aid the germination, of these seeds:- Soak in boiling hot water/use a hacksaw to crack shell. The actual seed is very small, inside ! | Derbyiter - Derby, W.A. 25-Apr-2017
They are a nice bush tucker, a little tart but always have u going back for more. Just remember you must only eat them once they've fallen from the tree (or been shacken off!) | Kit River - Darwin, NT 09-Aug-2017
I don’t soak. I just rub on sandpaper until I get though outside layer then plant, so far always successful. The problem I have is keeping them alive in winter, this year they will be in my hothouse | Jennifer Gorman - Warnbro, WA 05-Mar-2019
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