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. Australian Finger Lime is also called the "caviar lime" is a thorny tree with small tear drop leaves. The fruit is not typical citrus shaped, as it is a long slender fruit. The pulp vessels are loosely grouped and hold their shape making them a top pick with chefs. The peel is high and oil and very shiny. The Fingerlime does not prefer direct sunlight. Full Sun-Part Shade Provide 6 or more hours of direct sunlight per day. Finger Limes are an understory plant in Australia and can thrive under filtered light conditions. They also perform well in full sun. 8-12 MATURE TREE When planted in the ground, tree will reach 8-12 at maturity. In a container, the semi dwarf trees will stay much smaller, especially with judicious pruning. SELF FERTILE Citrus trees (grown indoors or out) are self-fruitful and do not require pollination. Winter/ Spring Season when fruit typically ripens Hardy to 32 ºF Protect when temperatures fall below 32 degrees Fahrenheit. - - - - - 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,
The 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.