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Mandarin Fruity mandarin Mandarin with ripening fruit

Dwarf Mandarin

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5 Stars
1 reviews
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Closely related to satsumas, mandarin fruits have a distinctive tangy flavour and are delicious eaten fresh from the tree. This variety is actually a Satsuma mandarin crossed with a Meiwa Kumquat so the fruits are much smaller than usual and a little sharper. Great gifts for a compact space, they will be happy outdoors during the warm summer weather, or will brighten a sunny windowsill through the winter months.
Current Description
We're delighted to have these unusual dwarf mandarins available this week. Looking super, and just as pictured, these are younger plants, 2 to 3 years' old and beautifully shaped with plenty of green and orange ripening fruits on them.
40cm including 1.5L pot
5 Stars 5/ 5 1 reviews
clare barratt, May 01
5 stars

Highly recommend. Plant was fresh

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Care Instrictions

These instructions are sent with the plant gift

This little orange tree has sweet miniature fruit and fragrant flowers – sometimes both at once. It is a dwarf mandarin – a cross between a Satsuma mandarin (Citrus reticulata) and a Meiwa kumquat (Citrus japonica). It will produce small, sweet-sharp fruits on a neat and surprisingly cold hardy tree and can bring pleasure for years with the right care.

Citrus trees, like lots of natural light and a cool room, but keep out of cold draughts. A light room near a window or a conservatory is ideal. In winter, try and keep your tree away from central heating. In the heat of Summer, you can put your plant outside on a sheltered patio and it will enjoy the fresh air. Bring it back inside when there is a nip in the evening air. Your plant will start to suffer in temperatures below 5˚C.

Water your tree thoroughly from the top when the top of the soil is bone dry. This might be once or twice a week in the winter and as often as every day in hot weather. Try to ensure that the water runs right through the pot and out of the holes in the bottom. The roots should not be left to stand in water so do let the extra water drain away. A citrus feed added to the water every couple of weeks can also help to maintain a healthy plant.

These dwarf trees can grow to a maximum of two metres, producing masses of fruit every year. The ripe fruits are not quite as sweet as a traditional mandarin but they are tasty and can be peeled and eaten straight from the tree or juiced for use in cooking and cocktails.

Problem solving:

Overwatering, underwatering and shock can all be the cause of leaf drop. One or two leaves is not something to worry about but more than 10 and your plant is not happy. However, in most cases, return to a regular watering routine and temperature will lead to recovery.

If the new growth on your plant is very light in colour or has a mottled look, it is likely that your plant is lacking one of the trace elements. A good citrus feed added when watering should soon colour the leaves up, we sell our own formula summer and winter citrus feed on our website. In the unlikely event that you find any pests (e.g. aphids or caterpillars) on your plant use a soft soap or pest spray to wash off the offending creatures and pick off any damaged leaves to keep the plant tidy.