Pomegranade (Punica granatum)

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Pomegranate is a fruit tree with a high rusticity, suitable for poor soils and low quality irrigation water. Its small size makes it perfect for urban gardens.

18,00 € tax incl.

Pomegranate is a deciduos leaves plant which belong to the Lythraceae family.

Beautiful small tree, perfect for a rustic small type of garden or mediterranean style. Beautiful foliage of bright green small leaves, bright coral flowers during the summer and attractive fruit during the autumn.

Pomegranate is a simple fruit to grow. Its small size (with regular pruning usually reaches three meters), makes it suitable for urban gardens.

It is a tree highly appreciated for its hardiness, which allows it to survive in poor soils and low irrigation, where other fruit trees would have problems. In autumn it develops its juicy fruits, which possess numerous nutritional properties.

Although it withstands drought well, for a healthier growth we shall water it frequently.

Pomegranate is currently grown in Spain and in various countries in Eastern Europe and South America. However, it is believed that its origin is between the Balkans and the Himalayas, from where it was imported thousands of years ago.

It can suffer from fungi or putrefaction of the fruit for a water excess and/or moisture, therefore it is very important to provide it with a good drainage system.

Regarding garden pests, mealy bugs can appear on new leaves during the spring, clean with the water to pressure to get rid of them, or wait until warmer temperatures arrive for them to dissapear.

Consulted sources in addition to our experience with this plant: 

https://bit.ly/2UokOov

Name Pomegranate (Punica granatum)
Origen Eastern Europe
Height From 3 to 6 meters
Color Green leaves, red flowers
Flowering From May to July
Location Sun
Irrigation Moderated
Applications Suitable for urban gardens and pots
Others Can grow in poor soils and low watering conditions
Note Being the product a living plant and depending on the season, this plant could be received, in some cases, not exactly the same as in the photography, but as similar as possible, without impacting on quality of the same.