The pummelo tree, or Citrus maxima, is indigenous to south-eastern Asia and Malaysia, but might grow in U.S. Department of Agriculture zones 9 and above. The tree produces fruit related to some grapefruit, although pummelos have a sweeter and milder taste. Reaching heights of 16 to 50-feet, a pummelo tree wants lots of space to develop in the home landscape, but using the proper conditions it might supply you with delicious and juicy fresh fruit.
Select a youthful pummelo tree out of your local nursery. Trees tend to develop when the roots are 4-to 5 years old, if planted.
Choose a planting site. Pummelo trees thrive in full sunlight and need well-drained soil to grow properly.
Dig a hole for the pummelo tree as broad as the root ball, using a shovel. The hole needs to be deep enough the very top of root ball sits just just beneath the the top of soil. Because trees planted early will tolerate temperatures in the yr, do this in springtime, between March and May.
Spread aside the roots of your tree. Place your pummelo tree to the hole and fill out the hole throughout the tree with soil that is extra.
Water carry on to water it nicely once or twice and your pummelo tree completely.