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Trees grown from seed

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Aurora and Kane starts with ...
G'day all,

I am wanting to find almond trees grown from seed and many other fruit and nut trees also grown from seed.

Does anyone know where I can find fruit and nut trees grown from seed?


warm regards

Kane
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Aurora and Kane
MULGOA,2745,NSW
22nd March 2018 11:54am
#UserID: 13630
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Fruitylicious1 says...
Hi Kane

As of this writing these are the nuts and fruit trees grown from seeds in Daley's main fruit tree catalogue: avocado, guava, Grumichama, pecans Apache and riverside, pine nut, pomelo, sapodilla, Rollinia, lychee, loquat, longan, jackfruit, custard apple, chestnut, and carambola. And under the pre-purchase catalogue there is also a peach and yuzu seedling listed. You don't have to go far you were here already and there is always the option of planting your own seedlings. It's not that hard.

Happy gardening :-)


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Fruitylicious1
TAMWORTH,2340,NSW
22nd March 2018 3:46pm
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Original Post was last edited: 22nd March 2018 8:10pm
Manfred says...
I don't understand the question. If you want seedling grown trees, almonds sprout readily if you buy local nuts this time of the year. Likewise pecans, hazelnuts and walnuts.

Apples grow readily if you put fresh seeds in a little moist newspaper (or something, the books say sphagnum moss, but rags or paper towel do just as well) in plastic bags and put them in the vege section of the refrigerator for a week or two. Peaches, nectarines, apricots, cherries and plums don't seem to need the treatment though the books say they do. I haven't tried pears.

But if you want to see them in the wild, look along the roadsides. Just about every roadside tree from Cooma to Bombala is an apple tree, and there are lots on most roads in southern NSW.


For almond trees in the wild you won't beat Harden/Murrumburrah. Drive out on the western side and there are big stands of almonds along the road just out of town as you go up the hill. Take the first turn right and where that road crosses the railway line it's just about all wild almond trees. Just be careful, the nuts with the hooked end are bitter almonds. Don't mix those with the good ones. Once you get used to the look of the almond trees you will see quite a lot on other roads around there too.

It's roadside apple time about now, so it's a good time to try some fruit. The only roadside pear tree I know of is just outside Bowning on the (old) Harden Road on the right. It's worth checking out because there are lots of good apple trees too on that stretch.
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Manfred
Wamboin
22nd March 2018 6:42pm
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