Citrus > Cold Hardy Citrus

Frosthardiness experience with citrusvarieties in zone 7, down to 3,2 F

<< < (32/33) > >>

tedburn:
I also discocered one such bifoliate seedling in a pot of one year old
Valentine pomelo seedlings in the greenhouse.
In spring I will plant them and the Chandler x Bloomsweet in
open ground and see the next winter ( with good passive protection
what will happen.6

mikkel:
I have an ichangensis seedling that showed this bifoliate pattern on a single leaf.

tedburn:
A few weeks of mild temperatures after the freezedays
 in January down to - 10 C most of the inground citrus
took the freeze very good. My worst/ weakest are:

Slave micurina in the back on the right side.

The others are pretty good.
Left in back Bloomsweet, in front of it Duncan Grapefruit and
in front left Nippon Orangequat.



The weakest of my inground citrus is Ichangensis x sinensis.
even a bark crack see in 2. picture





tedburn:
Here all the 1 year old seedlings which have seen several freeze days and -8 C ,
(pictures of Chandler x Bloomsweet I already posted here) now winter damages shows
from dead/heavy damage (N1 tri Voss) to nearly no damage (Citrumelo N82).
Chandler x Bloomsweet now also shows more damage, but slso some still look quite good
as a positive surprise.
Also very interesting how different the frost hardiness within
one variety.
Because the stickers can' t be red, here the varieties
from left (worst) to right (best):
N1 tri Voss, 5* Citrumelo, Yuzu, Chandler x Bloomsweet, Citrumelo N82

bussone:

--- Quote from: tedburn on March 01, 2024, 02:00:28 PM ---A few weeks of mild temperatures after the freezedays
 in January down to - 10 C most of the inground citrus
took the freeze very good. My worst/ weakest are:

Slave micurina in the back on the right side.

--- End quote ---

What is slave micurina?

Navigation

[0] Message Index

[#] Next page

[*] Previous page

Go to full version