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Lineage: Orange Fruity Pebbles x Golden Lemons
Indica / Sativa: 70/30
Flowering Time: 65+ days
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Map of the Orange Fruity Pebbles x Golden Lemons Family Tree
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Orange trees are a beautiful tree to have growing in your home or backyard. Not only do they produce wonderful smelling leaves, but mature trees also bear fruit. Orange seeds are quite easy to germinate, but a tree grown from an orange seed can take anywhere from seven to 15 years to bear fruit. If you’re looking for a tree that will produce fruit faster, you’re better off getting a grafted tree from a nursery. But if you’re looking for a fun project and want to grow a tree for your home or yard, germinating an orange seed is a fun and easy way to do it.
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This article was co-authored by Andrew Carberry, MPH. Andrew Carberry has been working in food systems since 2008. He has a Masters in Public Health Nutrition and Public Health Planning and Administration from the University of Tennessee-Knoxville.
This article has been viewed 549,844 times.
To germinate orange seeds, first slice an orange in half and use a spoon to scoop the seeds out. Place the healthiest, plumpest seeds in a bowl and fill it with water. Use a cloth to wipe away any flesh and juice on the seeds. Then, transfer them to a new bowl of water and let them soak for 24 hours. Once they’ve soaked, plant each seed in a 4-inch (10-cm) pot filled with potting soil. Place the pots in a spot that gets a lot of bright, direct sunlight. After the seedlings have sprouted, water them once a week, or whenever the soil starts to get dry. You should also fertilize the seedlings with a mild fertilizer, like compost tea, every 2 weeks. Wait several weeks for the seedlings to develop a few sets of leaves, then transfer them to 8-inch (20-cm) pots so they have more room to grow. Mix some peat moss and sand into the potting soil when you transplant them so the soil is well draining and slightly acidic. Keep your orange seedlings in a sunny spot and continue to water them once a week. Once your orange tree is a year old, you can transplant it to a sunny spot outdoors if you live in a warm climate or continue potting it in a large pot every year. For tips on transplanting your newly sprouted seedlings, read on!
About This Article
If you’ve hung around here for any length of time, you know that my curiosity likes to sprint down obscure paths. I recently finished the first draft of my next novel (Woohoo! Now the real work ahead!), and one of the things I was researching was something I wanted to write but then hit that proverbial wall: Do I use pit or seed in this context? And what’s the actual difference between the two, or are they interchangeable? And where does stone or pip come in?
Anatomy of a Peach. Image Credit: http://www.pngfuel.com
Endo- means within, inner, absorbing, or containing. Peri- means peripheral, or surrounding; Meso- means middle (as in Paleolithic, Mesolithic, Neolithic); Exo- means outer (as in exoplanet); and -carp means part of a fruit or fruiting body. I tend to remember something better if I can make a linguistic leap of understanding, and the suffix carp- actually comes from the Greek word Karpos, which was the mythological son of the west wind and spring (new vegetation), which naturally includes fruit.
In this instance, however, the dictionary wasn’t exactly helpful: