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Lemon Pursha Ministem Closeup of lemon pursha fruit young Lemon Pursha fruit
Lemon Pursha Ministem

Lemon Pursha Ministem

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5 Stars
3 reviews
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These Lemon purshas are a cross between a lemon and a clementine and produce delicious miniature sweet lemons for the fruit bowl or puddings. A very tasty fruit but also a neat variety these young green bushes can grow on into small trees over several years.
Current Description
We're very happy to have taken delivery of these young lemon Pursha this week. Available at an introductory price, they are a new, smaller size for us here at the nursery. These are very attractive plants with a neat head of foliage just as pictured.
55cm high in a 3L pot
5 Stars 5/ 5 3 reviews
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tessie s, Sep 27
5 stars

great gift

Mary Askew, Jul 16
5 stars

This was a gift for a friend's birthday and although delivery was delayed it survived and is doing well. She is very pleased with it. Photo taken on day of delivery.

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Valerie Lassfolk, Jun 30
5 stars

Great present! Was received warmly!! Thank you!!

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Care Instrictions

These instructions are sent with the plant gift

These attractive trees are a cross between a lemon and a mandarin tree and produce slightly rounder, sweeter lemons that are great in cooking. It can bring pleasure for years, with the right care.

Citrus trees need light. A conservatory is ideal but they will also be happy near a window in a cool, bright room. In the summer, your lemon plant will enjoy a patio in sun or partial shade. However young trees are not hardy and will need to come inside as soon as there is a nip in the evening air. When indoors, try to keep your plant away from cold draughts and radiators.

While plants are in a pot they will need regular watering. Remove the pot from inside its basket or container. Water thoroughly from the top until excess water drains right through the pot and out of the bottom. This will ensure the roots at the bottom get the water they need. In the winter you should expect to water thoroughly once every 7-10 days, in the summer months you may need to water up to 5 times a week but do not stand your plant in water. Don"t worry if the soil feels dry between waterings, but if the leaves start to droop or curl you know it is thirsty, so water straight away. In the summer, citrus trees will benefit from citrus feed every few weeks to encourage growth

These trees have recently been repotted and should not need to be repotted again until spring 2011. As a general rule, lemon trees tend to produce flowers in late spring followed by small green fruits that can take 10 months or more to fully ripen ready for harvesting. In this country many varieties including this "La Meyer" don"t follow a strict season and can fruit or flower at any point during the year. Don"t be alarmed if only a few of the flowers set - it is normal for the majority of the flowers to drop without forming buds leaving just a handful of fruit on a tree this size.

Citrus trees are not the easiest of plants but they are very rewarding. Look out for signs of trouble and try to treat problems early. The most common problem is leaves dropping due to over or under watering. If leaves are crisp when they drop, this is due to underwatering; if they are leathery the chances are it has been over watered. A return to a regular and thorough watering routine should lead to recovery.If new growth is very light in colour or has mottled markings your plant may be lacking trace elements. A good dose of citrus feed should soon green up the leaves. Our lemon trees are grown in a pesticide free environment. In the unlikely event that you find pests eg. aphids these can be removed by hand or with a soap and water spray. For more detailed information on citrus tree care, watering and problem solving visit

The Lemon Meyer fruit is slightly rounder and sweeter than a normal lemon with a thin fragrant rind that makes a really good zest for cooking. Fruits will turn an almost orange colour when fully ripe

More Information

Lemon "Meyer"

Scientific Name:Citrus limon x sinensis

Meyer lemons are named after the explorer Frank N Meyer who introduced them to the USA in 1908

Fragrant white flowers


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