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- Prunus persica 'babcock' Popular white flesh peach tree, great for mild winter climates like Los Angeles. Sweet and juicy fruits are very delicious. Fragrant and heavy producer. Beautiful pink color Spring Blossoms, and Summer fruit harvests. Low ...
- The Bonita Peach tree produces delicious yellow freestone fruit. The skin is yellow in color with a red blush. The flesh is also yellow with red near the pit. A sweet and very tasty, subacid, and very juicy yellow peach. A...
- The Donut Peach tree produces unique, flat, saucer-shaped fruit. It is very sweet, juicy, and delicious with white flesh. The skin is light yellow with a red blush. The center is sunken with a small "stone" pit. The tree p...
- Excellent yellow flesh peach for mild Winter climates. Very sweet and juicy with an amazingly delicious flavor. Red over yellow skin, freestone with firm flesh. Ripens late May to early June. 200 hours. Self-fruitful. This...
- Prunus persica 'santa barbara' Very popular yellow freestone peach from Southern California. Amazingly sweet and juicy with a nice firm texture, it's best described as delicious. It is best when eaten fresh, and this self-fruitful variety only need less...
Peach Trees For Sale
Peach trees are deciduous is the winter. Leaf out and produce Pink Spring Blossom. Peaches are ripe and ready for Summer harvest. Peaches are very popular because of the their juicy flesh that is healthy, sweet, and delicious.
Plant in the full sun and grow peach trees in your own backyard. Also, plant in well draining soils. Water newly planted trees once a week in the Spring then twice in the Summer. Reduce water in the Fall as the tree loses leaves. Little to no water is needed in the Winter. Trees grow fast. Grow tall to provide shade or prune short for easy picking. Prune in the winter while trees are dormant. Fertilize with fruit tree food. Provide a balanced fertilizer in the Spring and low nitrogen high phosphorus and potassium in the winter. Use organic fungicides such as Liquicop to prevent common fungus such as peach leaf curl.
Plant Care Information
How To Water - Frequency and Duration to Irrigate
Newly planted trees should be watered regularly to establish well. The frequency of irrigation and quantity of water mainly depends on the season of the year, soil type, and size/age of the tree.
Frequency to water
Discontinue watering in the Winter while the tree is dormant.
Begin to water weekly as the tree breaks bud and leafs out in the Spring.
Increase the frequency of water to twice per week in the Spring.
Water 2-3 times per week during the hot Summer months.
Reduce irrigation frequency to 1-2 times per week in the Fall.
Stop watering your tree in the Winter while it is dormant.
You may need to water sandy soils more frequently but less quantity because of sand’s lower water holding capacity.
Water Duration – Quantity of water
Drip System – 30- 60 minutes
Sprinkler – 15 – 25 minutes
PVC Bubbler – 5 – 7 minutes
Hose – Flood the trees watering well until the soil surrounding the tree’s roots reaches field capacity.
Fertilizer and Plant Nutrition
Fruit trees and edible plants need nutrients to grow. This is called fertilizer and it comes in different forms. Use organic manure, bone meal, blood meal, and humus based fertilizers. Apply fertilizers like manure along with a bone meal, humus based phosphorus fertilizer (1-2-2) NPK ratio in the late Winter, right before spring growth. Reapply with organic high nitrogen (2-1-1) or fertilizers with a 1-1-1 NPK as directed by the label during the Spring and Summer growing season. Do not fertilize in the Fall, new growth at this time will be thin, lanky, and weak.
Winter Pruning and Summer Thinning
Prune fruit trees in the Winter to maintain size and shape to prepare for Spring growth. Thin the tree in the Summer, and remove excess fruits. Remove any dry twigs and branches. Cut off any new growth below the graft or very low in the tree, this will direct the plant’s energy to its main branches. Thin your trees during the Spring and Summer seasons to ensure the plant’s energy is directed as desired. If the plant provides an overly large quantity of fruits for that branch, reduce the quantity of fruit so that what remains grows larger. This will also prevent broken limbs. Harvest ripe fruit to prevent undesired pests.
Harvesting and Pest Management
The basics of integrated pest management is cleanliness and the use of a combination of methods. This means we use an organic pesticide when the pest population reaches a threshold that requires action. Horticultural oils such as Neem oil is an organic pesticide that controls tiny, soft bodied insects. Use organic Bordeaux and Liqui-cop to manage fungus causing diseases such as powdery mildew, rust, and leaf-curls.
Keep a clean environment, free of weeds and dropped fruit that host insects or attract animals. Harvest when fruit reaches size and store indoors. Use repellants and bird netting to protect your harvest from other animals.