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Dwarf Meyer Lemon


Meyer Lemons originated from China in 1908. The Meyer Lemon spread is a relatively small tree, nearly thornless, and more cold-tolerant.
Dwarf Meyer lemons are a popular seedless variety of citrus trees well-suited for growing in containers or small gardens. They are a compact version of the regular Meyer lemon tree.

The lemons produced by Dwarf Meyer lemon trees are rounder and smaller than traditional lemons. They have a thin, fragrant, and smooth golden-yellow skin. The flesh is juicy, sweeter, and less acidic than regular lemons, with a unique flavour combining lemon and mandarin.
The fruits are moderately seedy, resembling a large orange. Tangy, juicy, and slightly sweet is the best way to describe the taste of these fruits. The skin of the fruit resembles the colour of an egg yolk, yellow with a faint orange tinge. The skin is fragrant and used in many dishes by food connoisseurs.

Scroll down for planting information:

Position – Meyer lemons thrive in sunlight requiring 8 hours per day.

Size – Meyer lemon trees can grow to between 2 and 3 mts tall, while dwarf varieties will grow to between 1.5 and 2 mts.

Soil type – These trees require soil with good drainage and do well in loamy, sandy soil—ideally, a pH between 5.5 and 6.5. Add a bag of acid compost when planting.

Mulch – Mulching around your tree makes it appealing and allows the soil to benefit from a constant supply of nutrients gathered by its slow decomposition process. Mulching will also keep the soil moist on warmer days.

Watering – Citrus trees need soil that is moist but not wet. The best method to water citrus trees is by watering deeply and infrequently. Water when the upper five cms of soil is dry. Test by pressing a finger into the soil down to the second knuckle and seeing if the soil feels dry or moist.

Fertilising – Meyer lemons will thrive with our slow release berry fertiliser (used for all plants) apply one teaspoon every 4-5 months.

Pruning – Prune your Meyer Lemon tree periodically to keep it healthy and in shape. Cut back the branches that do not produce fruit. This will allow the side branches to spread and grow into that space. The side branches will then be strong enough to bear the weight of the fruit. Cut any branches growing towards the trunk to increase airflow between the branches.

Pests and Diseases –Citrus trees are susceptible to aphids, red spider, and mildew. We recommend Effective Microorganisms to prevent the spread of these pests and diseases. It is organic and more affordable than most other products.

Weight 3 kg
Dimensions 20 × 20 × 70 cm








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