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KWAI MUK

Kwai Muk - UncutBotanical Name: Artocarpus hypargyreus
Description

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.

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$21.90 1 Seedling Small

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$17.90 0 Seedling Medium Email Me When Available
$24.90 0 Seedling Large Email Me When Available Seeking Propagation Material
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Kwai Muk - Cut Kwai Muk For Sale (Size: Medium)  (Grown from Seed) Leaf of the Kwai Muk Kwai Muk Fruit Tree for Sale Kept Dwarf by cincturing using the dwarfing tool Kwai muk Kwai Muk For Sale (Size: Large)  (Grown from Seed)

Plant Information or Specifications

Preferred Climate

Subtropical, Tropical
Learn About Climate Zones

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

 

Customer Comments on Kwai Muk

Tree Information on growing, planting, pruning, maintenance, ripening, taste, pick or bonsai tips. But mainly how to grow a Kwai Muk Share Your Advice or ask questions on our Forum

Kwai Muk

Survives in shelter in adelaide, doesnt thrive but survives and fruits though insects/birds havent let any develop | Andrew Jones - Norwood, SA 04-Nov-2007

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. | David - Nimbin, NSW 04-Mar-2008
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Kwai Muk


Customer Feedback
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Kwai Muk (Seedling) 7/10

Anonymous's Edible Fruits
Update: 38 days 18hrs

Comments: - 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 bore water. I apply some sulphur in spring (sand grain size) They do need a bit of water to get established in our fast draining sands. They are quite tough I think - having handled a semi-arid zone and now a warm temperate zone. 
Needs no pruning here. We have only had male flowers so far. 
We also have a 20cm seedling tree in the ground and it's remarkably hardy. The Kwai Muks seem to spend a bit of time getting their roots established first - and then they take off?

Planted: 2008

Height 4 metres

Growing: In the Ground

Qty: 2

Sun/Shade: Full Sun

Water Given in: Spring

Spring

Pollination: Self Pollination

Fertiliser or Organics Used: balanced Acid lovers alternating with slow release chook manure pellets


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Kwai Muk (Seedling)

Anonymous's Edible Fruits
Update: 3123 days 20hrs

Comments: -

Just planted (Aug09)

Nov 2010: also in a 35L tree bag in the shade house and much happier.

Planted: 2009

Height 1 metres

Growing: In a Pot

Sun/Shade: Low Sun

Pollination: Self Pollination


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