Kwai Muk - Cut

(1/10) Kwai Muk - Cut

Kwai Muk - Uncut

(2/10) Kwai Muk - Uncut

Kwai Muk Richmond Youtube Video on growing information and guide

(3/10) Kwai Muk Richmond Youtube Video on growing information and guide

Kwai Muk Fruit Tree for Sale Kept Dwarf by cincturing using the dwarfing tool

(4/10) Kwai Muk Fruit Tree for Sale Kept Dwarf by cincturing using the dwarfing tool

Kwai muk

(5/10) Kwai muk

Kwai Muk Trees being grown at Tropical Fruit World in Australia

(6/10) Kwai Muk Trees being grown at Tropical Fruit World in Australia

Kwai Muk For Sale (Size: Medium)  (Grown from Seed)

(7/10) Kwai Muk For Sale (Size: Medium) (Grown from Seed)

Leaf of the Kwai Muk

(8/10) Leaf of the Kwai Muk

Kwai Muk For Sale (Size: Large)  (Grown from Seed)

(9/10) Kwai Muk For Sale (Size: Large) (Grown from Seed)

Kwai Muk For Sale

(10/10) Kwai Muk For Sale

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Kwai Muk

Artocarpus hypargyreus
Kwai Muk produces a 5cm wide orange fruit that is subacid and excellent flavour. It can be eaten fresh when fully ripe, dried, or preserved. The tree grows slowly and good for landscaping. More cold hardy than the Jakfruit.

$19.75 ($18.75-$29.90 choose a size)

Specifications of Kwai Muk

Preferred Climate Subtropical, TropicalLearn About Climate Zones

Grown From SeedlingLearn About Propagation Methods

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

Can it Handle Frosts? Yes

Amount of leaves in Winter? All Leaves (Evergreen)

Water Requirements Frequent Watering

Fruiting/Harvest Months April, May, June

Customers also bought

These plants are often purchased together. Also check plant information for suitability in your orchard.

  Special  

Achacha

$39.00 ($19.75-$129.00 choose a size)

A cousin of the mangosteen, Achachas are tangy and refreshing with a delicate subtle sweetness, a fine balance between sweetness and acidity, producing an unusual taste sensation. Fruit should be picked mature as it does not ripen further on storage. Originating from the Bolivian part of the Amazon basin in South America, the Bolivian name of the fruit is Achachairu and translated means honey kiss. Achacha is protected by Plant Breeders Right (PBR) and cannot be grown or propagated without licence agreement with Achacha Fruit Group
Click Choose above to view Specials
  Special  

Acerola - Florida Sweet

$14.90 ($14.90-$79.00 choose a size)

This bright red cherry like fruit has varying tastes during different stages as it ripens. When fully ripe the fruit is juicy and aromatic with its acid content giving it a sweet acid apple-like flavour. The tree can produce a number or crops each year, making for quite a long harvest season. Our selection is called the acerola Florida Sweet Cherry and is a pleasant eating variety that is not too sour. The acerola is well suited to pot culture where it can be kept to a smaller size. It could also be grown this way in cooler climates where it can be moved to a warmer position in the winter. A word of warning the foliage of the plant is covered in tiny irritating stinging hairs that can produce an allergic reaction. When pruning your trees wear a long sleeved shirt and a pair of gloves.
Special Offer: Buy 2+ @$14.90ea usually:$19.75ea

White Sapote - Kampong

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

A self pollinating selection with a compact form and thicker skinned fruits than normal. It is the preferred selection of a rare fruit grower in Bundaberg

Wampee - Yeem Pay

$49.00 ($49.00-$79.00 choose a size)

Grafted elongated, large yellow skinned variety. Heavy cropping and very sweet. It is also a highly valued backyard tree in southern China. The fruits are highly aromatic and have a sweet tangy flavour.

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.

Rollinia - Picone

$79.00 ($79.00-$99.00 choose a size)

Selection from Northern NSW, consistent cropper in frost free subtropical locations, large juicy fruit. Rollinia is a relative of the cherimoya this plant has its origins in tropical America. The fruit about 100mm in diameter has a creamy juicy and delicious flesh, according to some tasting like lemon meringue pie. Sourced from Picone Exotic OrchardsThe foliage is delicate on young trees, and our potted plants are known for their older leaves to turn yellow and drop during transport to conserve energy. This is not a problem long term. With care and acclimatisation they will bounce back

Kwai Muk Reviews & Tips

Star Rating

(1/1)

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Amanda
★★★ 4y ago

LESCHENAULT, WA, Australia

Artocarpus hypargyreus. A very handsome slow growing tree. Ours is about 10yrs old now and was transplanted twice within it's first 5years. It's growing well now that it has a permanant spot. It does need some management with regard to the lime in the ...

(1/1)

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Gamefowl1
★★★★ 7y ago

SUNNYBANK HILLS, QLD, Australia

This tree is quite a beautiful looking tree. Dark shiny leaves, with a grey brown trunk. The fruit are very unique, sweet and tangy.

David
15y ago

Nimbin, NSW, Australia

Kwai Muk

Kwai Muk is more cold hardy than mangoes. In the 2007 black frost (-4 C at 8 am) all our trees survived - one had no damage. Our mangoes were frosted to ground level.

Andrew Jones
16y ago

Norwood, SA, Australia, Australia

Kwai Muk

Survives in shelter in adelaide, doesnt thrive but survives and fruits though insects/birds havent let any develop

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