Glen Navel Orange Tree Citrus (No ship to TX CA LA AZ)

USDA Prohibits Shipping Citrus to AZ, CA, LA, TX, AK, HI. If you reside in any of the states listed, your order will be cancelled.

Fruit is large, seedless, easy peeling, juicy and flavorful. Very similar to the Washington Navel, although a little smaller and a little more heavier bearing. Tree is droopy with rounded top, medium in size and vigor. - - - - - CITRUS: 1 Gallon (4 inch CitraPot) 1.5 - 2 Foot Height, 1 Foot Spread, .25 - .50 inch Caliper. Current age: 1.5 years Typically 3 years to fruit for most citrus. Lemons & limes ~2 years. - - - - - CITRUS: 3 Gallon 2 Foot Height, 2 Foot Spread, .50 - .75 inch Caliper. Current age: 2-3 years Typically 1-2 years to fruit for most citrus. Lemons & limes ~1 year. - - - - - CITRUS: 5 Gallon 2 - 3 Foot Height, 2 Foot Spread, .75 - 1 inch Caliper. Current age: 3-4 years Typically bearing fruit when shipped or within ~1 year. - - - - - HOW TO GROW CITRUS OUTDOORS Dig a hole 2 to 3” wider than the root ball and 4” deeper. Fill the hole half full of water. Remove tree from pot and gently fluff roots. This stimulates the roots and promotes growth. Swish tree in water to allow loose dirt on bottom of root ball to fall in hole. Fill in with soil, and as you do pull up on the tree so tap root is straight. Ensure all air pockets are filled in, by packing the dirt down on mound. Water it in well. CARE FOR YOUR TREE: Water the tree at least 3 times a week for the first two weeks, then gradually back off to twice a week. Water just enough to moisten the ground, you do not want to over saturate the ground. Do not over water the tree as this will promote root rot and damage the roots. FERTILIZE: You will want to use a fertilizer made for Citrus. Follow directions on the package. A good choice for young trees is 8-8-8 or 10-10-10 fertilizer. Always place the fertilizer along the drip line. INSECTICIDES: There are insecticidal soaps that deter insects and keep tree free of sooty mold that will da

USDA Plant Hardiness Zone MapThe USDA Hardiness Zone Map divides North America into 11 separate zones; each zone is 10°F warmer (or colder) in an average winter than the adjacent zone. To find your USDA Hardiness Zone, use the map above or enter your zip code here: USDA Hardiness Zone Finder.

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