Skip to main content

Tenemos Árboles Frutales (Bare-Root) Disponibles Ahora.

¿Qué es un árbol frutal Bare-Root? Son aquellos que han sido cosechados mientras sigue viviente  (sin hojas) y se vende sin tierra alrededor de las raíces (ver foto).  La temporada para siembrar Bare-Root árboles frutales es desde finales de Invierna hasta principios de primavera.

¿Por qué plantar árboles de fruta con (Bare-Root) raíz desnuda?

Bare-root árboles frutales son menos caros que los establecidos en los contenedores.

La gran diversidad de las variedades disponibles. Muchos viveros ofrecen estándar, herencia o árboles frutales menos común en variedad como desnudos de raíces.

Algunos viveros hacen injertos personalizados de la variedad que no está en disponible. Injerto personalizado le permite seleccionar una adecuada variedad de fruta y una portainjertos para que coincida con su particular situación del tierra.

Transporte y siembra en este tipos de árboles es más fácil debido a la reducción de peso y masa radicular, ya que la tierra que no tiene se adjunta.

Trees That Please Nursery tiene Bare-Root árboles frutales inmediatamente disponibles para plantar. Los árboles son bastante grandes.

Tenemos manzanas, peras, ciruelas, cerezas de pastel, cerezas dulces y azufaifa. Muchas variedades para escoger...

Árboles frutales de raíz desnuda se concervan en contenedores donde las raíces están cubiertas con aserrín para retener la humedad hasta la plantación.

Póngase en contacto con el vivero de o por teléfono al 505-866-5027 para obtener más información sobre Bare-Root o contenedor frutales cultivados.

Escrito por:                                                      Traducido por:
Stephen Sain                                                   Victor Ramirez


Anonymous said…
Cuanto questa?
Los árboles frutales (Bare-Root) costar $ 24 a $ 26, excepto azufaifos que son de $ 35 debido a su gran tamaño.

Popular posts from this blog

Weed Identification: Goatheads or Stickers

Goatheads ( Tribulus terrestris ) are native to Southern Europe, Asia, Africa and Australia. Goatheads are also called stickers, sticker weed, bullhead, devil’s weed, and puncturevine. Goatheads are easily recognized by their prostrate growth form, leaves with leaflets, yellow flowers, and stickers (Goatheads). If you miss’em visually then they will stab you painfully in the fingers as you work your garden, or stick to your clothing and shoes. Goatheads are the primary reason local bicyclists must get “thorn proof” tires for riding on area trails and streets. Goatheads have prostrate stems that radiate outward from one central point. Leaves are compound with smaller leaflets. Lemon yellow flowers form along the stems and fertilized flowers form fruits.   Fruits consist of several attached structures called nutlets (Goatheads). Each nutlet is a single seed that becomes hard or woody when mature. Each seed has two sharp spines that easily penetrat

Weed Identification: Sand Bur

Sand Bur ( Cenchrus longispinus ) is native to North America. It has other names like sand spur, long-spined sand bur, hedgehog grass, and bur grass . Sand Bur is an annual grass usually growing with a prostrate growth form. It is similar in appearance to other grasses prior to seed formation. Individual plants may be 3’ in diameter, sometimes larger. Sand Bur is a common weed of sandy soils but also grows well elsewhere. Sand Bur will often root at stem nodes that are touching the ground. The root system of Sand Bur is shallow and fibrous making them easily pulled (when immature). Sand Bur produces a flowering spike. As seeds begin to form Sand Bur is easily recognized by its numerous sharp or burred seeds or long spines. As the burred seeds mature they are easily separated from the mother plant and their sharp spines stick to virtually anything. Sand Bur can disseminate its seeds long distances because its sharp spines will hitch a ride on skin, animal hides,

Western Soapberry Tree

The Western Soapberry tree ( Sapindus saponaria var. drummondii ) is native to New Mexico. It grows wild from Missouri, Arkansas, and Louisiana westward through Texas, Oklahoma, Kansas, Colorado, Arizona, and Mexico. The fruit of the Western Soapberry tree is a drupe. Mature fruits are translucent, amber colored, and contain a black seed. The mature fruit without the seed will produce a good lather with water and has been used as a soap substitute. Fruits persist on the trees through winter. T he Western Soapberry tree can grow 1′-2′ annually reaching 25′-30′ tall and wide making it a good sized shade tree. Fall leaf color is an attractive golden yellow. Currently, there are no improved varieties of the Western Soapberry Tree. It grows well on the alkaline soils of New Mexico and is very tolerant of heat and drought once established. This tree is rarely affected by disease or insect pests making it an ideal specimen tree for your yard or landscape. S