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Mericrest Nectarine Tree (Semi-dwarf) - FT121

Plant a Bare Root Fruit Tree

Plant a Bare Root Fruit Tree

$19.99
  • Cannot be combined with other items in a package, due either to its size or manufacturer packaging.
  • Free shipping within the Continental US for each full box of 10 bare root trees. $20 flat rate shipping for each partial box of 1-9 trees. Excludes potted fruit trees. Nut trees and multi-graft trees count as 2 trees when calculating box capacity.
  • Not registered for sale in: HI, AK, PR
  • Pre-Order Today!
  • Will begin shipping: December 19, 2014
Trees ship out of our warehouse as soon as we receive them (Dec-Jan). Watch our Heeling In Bare Root Trees video if you won't be ready to plant when the trees arrive.

Semi-dwarf on Citation rootstock.

Zones: 5-8

Chill hours: 800

Harvest: July 7 - July 22

Looks: Fruit is large and red-skinned, the inside yellow and freestone.

Personality: Rich tangy flavor, high scorer on taste tests. Dave Wilson's Taste Test Top Scorer.

Facts of note: One of the hardiest nectarines.

Highly recommended for very cold (sub-zero) temperatures.

Because it's late blooming, chances are better for a reliable crop in cold winter or unpredictable spring climates.

Prof. E.M. Meader of the New Hampshire Experimental Station crossed the well-known Nectarest with Merideth to get Mericrest.

Pollination: Self-fruitful

Excellent eating fruit, a peach without the fuzz. Very vigorous. Similar to peach in cultural requirements. Requires pruning and thinning for consistent, quality crops. Dislikes high humidity. Moderate fertility and good drainage a must. Susceptible to peach leaf curl, brown rot, and oriental fruit moth. Trees are 2 years old and should begin to fruit in their 3rd year. Citation Rootstock is tolerant of wet soil, induces early dormancy in dry soil, is very winter hardy, resists root knot nematodes, and produces a 12'-18' tree. By pruning you can keep your tree at any height.

Please Note: Although most of our bare-root trees arrive to our warehouse in mid-December, there are a few varieties -- Mulberry, Pecan, Persimmon, Quince, and Walnut -- that will not arrive until mid-January. If you order any of those varieties along with varieties that arrive in mid-December, your order will be delayed for shipment until mid-January unless you ask us to split your shipments and agree to pay any additional shipping charges resulting from two separate shipments.

Check out our Fruit Tree Harvest Chart to plan for successive harvests.

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