Sweet Mandarin orange Seeds (Citrus reticulata)  - 5
  • Sweet Mandarin orange Seeds (Citrus reticulata)  - 5
  • Sweet Mandarin orange Seeds (Citrus reticulata)
  • Sweet Mandarin orange Seeds (Citrus reticulata)
  • Sweet Mandarin orange Seeds (Citrus reticulata)
  • Sweet Mandarin orange Seeds (Citrus reticulata)  - 4

Sweet Mandarin orange Seeds (Citrus reticulata)

2,05 €

Sweet Mandarin orange Seeds (Citrus reticulata)

Price for Package of 3 seeds.

Cold-hardy citrus known for their red-orange fruits. They were once thought to be hybrids derived from oranges, but DNA evidence has established that the common orange is actually a hybrid between the mandarin and the pummelo.

Nasiona w paczce:
Ilość

Total Rating Total Rating:

0 1 2 3 4
0/5 - 0 reviews

View ratings
0 1 2 3 4 0
0 1 2 3 0 0
0 1 2 0 1 0
0 1 0 1 2 0
0 0 1 2 3 0

  Add Review View Reviews View Reviews

Ten przedmiot został sprzedany

146
razy

Sweet Mandarin orange Seeds (Citrus reticulata)

Price for Package of 3 seeds.

Cold-hardy citrus known for their red-orange fruits. They were once thought to be hybrids derived from oranges, but DNA evidence has established that the common orange is actually a hybrid between the mandarin and the pummelo. Prized because their fruits are very sweet, easy to peel and nearly seedless, many mandarin varieties will produce fruit with seeds when they are grown near other mandarin cultivars.

planting sowing instructions:

Store them in polyethylene storage bags in the vegetable drawer of your refrigerator until you can plant them.
Fill the planting pots with sterile potting mix. Plant seeds 1/4 to 1/2 inch deep, then water thoroughly so soil is fully saturated; make sure any excess water drains easily, so soil is not soggy.
Place the pots in a warm, sunny window and keep the soil evenly moist until seeds germinate, usually in about two weeks.
Repot the seedling trees into larger pots when they are about 4 inches tall. Continue to "pot them up" into larger containers as trees grow. Plant them into your garden --- or a 20-gallon patio container --- when trees are 2 or 3 feet tall. Slowly acclimate them to outdoor growing conditions before transplanting or moving trees outdoors.

Wikipedia:

The Mandarin orange, also known as the mandarin or mandarine (both lower-case), is a small citrus tree (Citrus reticulata) with fruit resembling other oranges. Mandarin oranges are usually eaten plain or in fruit salads. Specifically reddish-orange mandarin cultivars can be marketed as tangerines, but this is not a botanical classification. When exporting began, local Mandarin oranges were named after their port of origin.

The tree is more drought-tolerant than the fruit. The mandarin is tender, and is damaged easily by cold. It can be grown in tropical and subtropical areas.

According to molecular studies,[2] the mandarin, the citron, the pomelo, and the papeda were the ancestors of all other citrus species and their varieties, through breeding or natural hybridization; mandarins are therefore all the more important as the only sweet fruit among the parental species.

Biological characteristics

Citrus fruits are usually self-fertile (needing only a bee to move pollen within the same flower) or parthenocarpic (not needing pollination and therefore seedless, such as the satsuma).

Blossoms from the Dancy cultivar are one exception. They are self-sterile, and therefore must have a pollinator variety to supply pollen, and a high bee population to make a good crop. The fruit is oblate.

Medicinal uses

Mandarin orange peel (cold pressed) essential oil in a clear glass vial

In traditional Chinese medicine, the dried peel of the fruit is used in the regulation of ch'i, and also used to treat abdominal distension, to enhance digestion, and to reduce phlegm

 Mandarins have also been used in ayurveda (traditional medicine of India).

The "Clemenules" (or "Nules", the Valencian town where it was bred) accounts for the great majority of clementines produced in the world. Spain alone has over 200,000 acres (800 km2), producing fruit between November and January. Mandarins marketed as tangerines are usually Dancy, Sunburst or Murcott (Honey) cultivars.

Cultural significance

Mandarin oranges, particularly Satsumas from Japan, are a Christmas tradition in Canada, as well as the United States. They are commonly purchased in 5- or 10-pound boxes, individually wrapped in soft green paper, and given in Christmas stockings. This custom goes back to the 1880s, when Japanese immigrants began receiving Japanese mandarin oranges from their families back home as gifts for the New Year. The tradition quickly spread among the non-Japanese population, and Eastwards across the country: each November harvest, "The oranges were quickly unloaded and then shipped east by rail. 'Orange Trains' - trains with boxcars painted orange - alerted everyone along the way that the irresistible oranges from Japan were back again for the holidays. For many, the arrival of Japanese Mandarin oranges signaled the real beginning of the holiday season."

This new tradition merged with older traditions related to the Christmas stocking. Saint Nicholas is said to have put gold coins into the stockings of three poor girls so that they would be able to afford to get married.[7] Sometimes the story is told with gold balls instead of bags of gold, and oranges became a symbolic stand-in for these gold balls, and are put in Christmas stockings in Canada along with chocolate coins wrapped in gold foil.

Importation of these Japanese oranges was suspended due to hostilities with Japan during World War II.[6] While they were one of the first Japanese goods allowed for export after the end of the war, residual hostility led to the rebranding of these oranges as "Mandarin" oranges.

The delivery of the first batch of mandarin oranges from Japan in the port of Vancouver, British Columbia, is greeted with a festival that combines Santa Claus and Japanese dancers—young girls dressed in traditional kimonos.

During Chinese New Year, Mandarin oranges and tangerines are considered traditional symbols of abundance and good fortune. During the two-week celebration, they are frequently displayed as decoration and presented as gifts to friends, relatives, and business associates.

V 115
42 Przedmioty

Opis

Zbierane ręcznie nasiona?
Ręcznie zbierane nasiona
Organic Seeds ?
Organic Seeds
Organic/natural ?
Organic/Natural: Yes
Edible ?
Edible
Pretreatment of sowing ?
Soak in water before sowing 12-24 h
Sowing depth ?
Sowing depth 5 mm
Perennial ?
Perennial plant : Yes
Resistant to cold and frost ?
Cold resistant: to −10 °C
Suitable for growing in flower pot ?
Suitable for pot: Yes

USDA Hardiness zone

Reviews Reviews (0)

Based on 0 reviews - 0 1 2 3 4 0/5

Cookies are Necessary and help make a website usable by enabling basic functions like page navigation and access to secure areas of the website. The website cannot function properly without these cookies.

Niezbędne
Niezbędne pliki cookie przyczyniają się do użyteczności strony poprzez umożliwianie podstawowych funkcji takich jak nawigacja na stronie i dostęp do bezpiecznych obszarów strony internetowej. Strona internetowa nie może funkcjonować poprawnie bez tych ciasteczek.
Nazwa pliku cookie Dostawca Cel, powód Wygaśnięcie
seeds-gallery.shop www.seeds-gallery.shop Ten plik cookie pomaga utrzymać otwarte sesje użytkownika podczas odwiedzania strony internetowej i pomaga im w składaniu zamówień i wielu innych operacjach, takich jak: data dodania pliku cookie, wybrany język, używana waluta, ostatnia odwiedzana kategoria produktów, ostatnio oglądane produkty, identyfikacja klienta, imię, imię, zaszyfrowane hasło, adres e-mail powiązany z kontem, identyfikacja koszyka. 480 godziny
Statystyka
Statystyczne pliki cookie pomagają właścicielem stron internetowych zrozumieć, w jaki sposób różni użytkownicy zachowują się na stronie, gromadząc i zgłaszając anonimowe informacje.
Nazwa pliku cookie Dostawca Cel, powód Wygaśnięcie
collect Google Służy do wysyłania danych do Google Analytics o urządzeniu odwiedzającego i jego zachowaniu. Śledź odwiedzającego na różnych urządzeniach i kanałach marketingowych. Sesja
r/collect Google Służy do wysyłania danych do Google Analytics o urządzeniu odwiedzającego i jego zachowaniu. Śledź odwiedzającego na różnych urządzeniach i kanałach marketingowych. Sesja
_ga Google Rejestruje unikalny identyfikator, który służy do generowania danych statystycznych dotyczących sposobu, w jaki odwiedzający korzysta ze strony internetowej. 2 lata
_gat Google Używany przez Google Analytics do ograniczania liczby żądań 1 dzień
_gd# Google To jest sesyjny plik cookie Google Analytics służący do generowania danych statystycznych o sposobie korzystania ze strony internetowej, który jest usuwany po zamknięciu przeglądarki. Sesja
_gid Google Rejestruje unikalny identyfikator, który służy do generowania danych statystycznych dotyczących sposobu, w jaki odwiedzający korzysta ze strony internetowej. 1 dzień
Treść niedostępna