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Meyer Lemon Seeds

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Meyer Lemon Seeds

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Our farm fresh, naturally grown Meyer lemon seeds allow you to grow your own fruit trees, indoor or outdoor. Meyer Lemon trees are vigorous fruit producers and a single seed has the potential of yielding thousands of lemons. While these Meyer lemon trees produce can fruit throughout the year, the majority of the crop is harvest-ready in the fall and winter.

Meyer lemon trees can be grown on balconies, patios, and limited-space gardens. Enjoy the attractive trees and the scent of indoor winter blossoms if you choose to plant your citrus trees in an indoor container. Many people grow these Meyer lemon trees as ornamentals because the small trees are attractive even if they do not have fruit.

Our complete tropical fruit seed collection includes Key Lime, Meyer Lemon, Blood Orange, Mango, Kiwano Horned Melon, Dragon Fruit (Pitaya), Hass Avocado, and Papaya seeds. Our tropical fruit seeds combined with our pepper seeds provide growers with a unique experience: paradise and a little spice!

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Meyer lemon seeds

Posted by ellis j on 4th Dec 2020

thanks for the quick shipping

Meyers Lemon Seeds

Posted by Terry Myers on 22nd Jul 2020

After carefully planting In ideal conditions and watching over these seeds for 3 months, most have germinated.

Meyer Lemons

Posted by Daniel on 16th Jun 2019

I planted multiple seeds in plastics cups in moist soil wrapped in plastic and left in a sunny warm location. What I witnessed was that most of the seeds germinated.

Meyer Lemon Seeds

Posted by Barbara Gayle on 31st May 2019

Promptly shipped. Carefully shipped. All five seeds germinated. Thank you.

no more buying at the store

Posted by Sandy G., Rockwall TX on 14th Jul 2018

Am growing my own Meyer leamons for free, saving lots of money not buying at food store

Posted by Ali on 29th May 2018

The seeds took a while to sprout but that’s where I expected with these exotic tropical fruits. I look forward to creating my own paradise.

fresh seeds

Posted by julia pantoja on 12th May 2018

Fast and free shipping. Gota love it.

Very fresh seeds

Posted by Paul Moss on 18th Apr 2018

I live in an urban area so I wasn’t sure that I really wanted to buy the seeds, but I decided that because the seats were so cheap that I give them a try. I’m glad that I did because now I have three different fruit trees parentheses they’re very smal I live in an urban area so I wasn’t sure that I really wanted to buy the CDs, but I decided that because the seats were so cheap that I give them a try. I’m glad that I did because now I have three different fruit trees parentheses they

Delicious fruits

Posted by Unknown on 13th Apr 2018

Thank you for the fresh seeds and fair prices.

Our farm fresh, organic Meyer lemon seeds allow you to grow your own fruit trees, indoor or outdoor. Meyer Lemon trees are vigorous fruit producers and a single seed has the potential of yielding thousands of lemons. While these Meyer lemon trees produce can fruit throughout the year, the majority of the crop is harvest-ready in the fall and winter. Meyer lemon trees can be grown on balconies, patios, and limited-space gardens. Enjoy the attractive trees and the scent of indoor winter blossoms if you choose to plant your citrus trees in an indoor container. Many people grow these Meyer lemon trees as ornamentals because the small trees are attractive even if they do not have fruit.

How to Grow a Lemon Tree From Grocery Store Lemons

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The lemon tree (Citrus limon) is an evergreen that’s sensitive to extended periods of cold and frost. Hardy to U.S. Department of Agriculture Plant Hardiness Zones 9 through 12, this member of the Rutaceae family can grow anywhere between 4 and 25 feet tall. Lemon trees are commonly grown from grafted rootstock, which produces fruit in about 5 years. Depending on the cultivar, freshness of the seed and growing conditions, fruit production from seed-grown lemon trees can take from five to 15 years. Lemons from the grocery store can inexpensively provide seeds to grow lemon trees.

Fill a seed-raising tray with moist, seed-raising mix up to three-quarter inches from the top. Tamp down the soil so it’s firm in the tray.

Cut a lemon in half with a knife and remove the seeds. Rinse the seeds in a bowl of water to get rid of any pulp and sugar, because sugar left on the seed can trigger fungi, which can kill the seedlings.

Fill a bowl with water and soak the seeds in it for eight hours. Soaking the seeds prior to sowing them may help speed up germination.

Spread the lemon seeds evenly over the soil surface while they’re still moist. Sprinkle a half-inch layer of seed-raising mix over the seeds and lightly tamp the soil. Avoid letting the seeds dry; the longer the seeds dry, the smaller the chance of germination.

Mist the soil surface with water and keep the soil moist throughout the germination period. Stretch plastic wrap over the tray to help promote soil moisture retention.

Place the tray in a warm area, at about 70 degrees Fahrenheit. Expect the lemon seeds to germinate in three to six weeks. Remove the plastic wrap after germination and place the tray near a sunny window, in indirect sunlight.

Fill 6-inch pots with moist, well-draining potting soil. Transplant one lemon seedling in the center of each pot at the same depth that it was planted in the seed-raising tray.

Place the pots in an area of 60 to 70 degrees Fahrenheit where they will get at least four hours of direct sunlight daily, such as a sunny windowsill or porch.

Cultivate the soil in a sunny area of the garden. Remove rocks and weeds and pulverize clumps. Transplant the seedlings in the garden when they’re large enough to handle, after the last frost date. Plant them at the same depth that they were planted in the pots.

Trickle water onto the soil around the plants so it’s slowly absorbed. Use a watering can or garden hose to deeply water the lemon plants so the moisture reaches the roots. Keep the soil consistently moist while the plants grow and establish. Water about twice a week and adjust your watering frequency after rainfall.

Fertilize the lemon plants with a citrus plant food or use a fertilizer with a nitrogen, phosphorous and potassium ratio of at least 2-1-1.

How to Grow a Lemon Tree From Grocery Store Lemons. The lemon tree (Citrus limon) is an evergreen that’s sensitive to extended periods of cold and frost. Hardy to U.S. Department of Agriculture Plant Hardiness Zones 9 through 12, this member of the Rutaceae family can grow anywhere between 4 and 25 feet tall. …