Selected Articles on Growing Apricot Trees
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At a time when sunlight is already sparse, bare trees can let more light through to other areas in need! Does your new tree want a buddy? Self-fertile trees pollinate themselves, and therefore do just fine when planted solo. However, certain trees will need a partner of the same or different tree variety to cross-pollinate and successfully set fruit. Apricots, peaches, pomegranates, figs, citrus, papaya, tropical guava, loquat and nearly all persimmon trees are self-fruitful.
Selecting fruit trees and berries – Northern Nevada Horticulture
Some plums need a partner, but the popular Santa Rosa Plum is known to be self-fertile. Several quality apple tree varieties, including Anna, Golden Delicious, Gala, and Fuji are also self-pollinating and very productive when grown on their own! Other varieties of plum or apple may need a pollinator partner, so be sure to check. Most pear trees are considered partially self-fertile, but perform best with a friend. Nearly all nut trees should be planted with a second tree for cross-pollination, with the exception of pecans — who are self-pollinated by the wind. Elderberry, blueberries, cherries, and pineapple guava also like to have friends around for pollination.
Avocados are funny and unique trees!
Planting your fruit tree
We have several growing. But also because they do best with a cross-pollinator. Avocado varieties are split into two groups: Type A and Type B.