Persian Grape Rish Baba – Angoor
The Persian Rish Baba grape features long elongated green skinned grapes with distinctly great flavor. Sweet and juicy, Rish Baba is a heavy producing variety that does well in an area with mild winter climates. Their large green leaves are great for the stuffed dish called Dolma (Dolmeh).
Compatible with your zone ()
General Plant Information
Persian grape Rish Baba | Angoor | Information and Care
There are many uses for Persian grape Rish Baba vine plants. Not only can you eat the fruit fresh. Dry fruits as a sweet snack that can be stored long term. The unripe Persian grape is known as Ghooreh. Also, let’s not forget the leaves being used for Dolma (Dol-meh). This easy to grow Persian grape vine is great for low chill, mild winter climates.
Plant in the full sun. Easily grow grape as a deciduous vine and train on a trellis, wall, arbor, or post.
How to Water, Prune, And Fertilize Grape Vine
Plant in soil that drains well. As a deciduous plant, do not provide supplemental water while dormant in the Winter. Prune grapevines during this time to prepare for Spring growth. Begin to water once plants leaf out in the Spring. Irrigate about once per week. Increase the frequency to 2-3 times per week as the temperature increases in the Summer. Reduce irrigation frequency as it cools in the Fall. Grape vines can be affected by Fungi such as Powdery Mildew and Rust, so make sure not to keep the soil wet all the time.
Use an organic fungicide like liqui-cop or horticultural Neem oil to prevent or treat for common fungus like powdery mildew.
Till the top layer of the soil in the winter and apply some manure along with organic fertilizers before Spring growth. Also fertilize the grape vine in the Spring with a balance organic fruit tree fertilizer with a 1-1-1 or a 2-1-1 NPK ratio, such as (5-5-5)or (6-3-3). Reapply growth formula fertilizer in the Summer. Do not fertilize in the Fall as this the time the tree has slowed growth. Apply a fertilizer with low nitrogen and high phosphorus and potassium with a 1-2-2 or 1-4-4 NPK ratio such as 4-12-12 analysis.
Additional InformationPlant Type: Deciduous
Soil and Planting: Plant in soil that drains well. Dig a hole that is as deep as the tree’s roots and at least twice as wide.
Place the tree in the hole and backfill around the plant’s roots with a mixture of the native soil and high-quality planting mix that has washed sand and organic fertilizer.
Create a basin around the roots drip zone so that water collects. Water deeply until the roots and nearby soil is saturated and reaches field capacity.
Limited Guarantee and Returns
The two factors that determine if a deciduous fruit trees will grow well and produce fruit in a certain area are the Chill Hour Requirement and the Cold Hardiness. “Chill hours” are the amount of cold a deciduous fruit tree need to produce fruit. This is measured in the number of hours below 45 degrees Fahrenheit a plant must experience during its winter dormancy. Paradise Nursery only grows Low Chill fruit trees that meet the chill requirements of all areas of the United States.
The second factor is Cold Hardiness. Cold Hardiness refers to the minimum temperature a plant can tolerate. The USDA’s Cold Hardiness Zones indicate the average minimum winter temperatures of areas. Based on the shipping zipcode, our website will only allow you to add plants to your cart that grow within your USDA Hardiness Zone, and tolerate your climate.
Pollination & Propagation
(Grafting/Cutting) Most of Paradise Nursery’s edible plants are self-fruitful. Self-pollinating trees do not require an additional tree to produce fruit. For your convenience, we have indicated which trees require a pollinator, and their associated pollinators. Only the sweet cherries, avocados, and some plums require a pollinator. All of our other propagated edible plants do not require a pollinator. All of our edible plants are either grown from cuttings, budded, or grafted. This way, we can ensure that our plants are high quality and fruit immediately. Plants will generally begin fruiting within a year of planting.