Taylor's Guide to Fruits and Berries
Houghton Mifflin Company, 1996 - Gardening - 451 pages
No matter where gardeners live or how much land they have, thay can all grow some kind of fruit or berry. In this Taylor's Guide, experts introduce readers to the best varieties, explain how to grow them, and show in words and photos how fruits and berries can be incorporated into any garden. 100 color photos. 75 drawings.
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apples apricots areas Arizona Low Elevation bear black knot blackberries blueberries brown rot buds bushes California and Arizona canes cedar-apple rust chill hours citrus climates cold cold-hardy color Comments crop cultivars Description of fruit Disease resistance/susceptibility disease-resistant dwarfing rootstocks early espalier European European pears excellent flavor feet tall fertilizer fire blight Florida flowers Freestone fresh eating frost fruit trees fruits and berries grafted grapes growers grown growth Hardiness zones Hardy to zone harvest home garden hybrids inches Inland California insects juicy keep kumquat leaves light Low Elevation Deserts Medium to large Medium-size Midseason mulch muscadine nectarines nursery nutrients orange peaches pears persimmons pests and diseases plants plums pollinator powdery mildew problems produce pruning raspberries Recommended Varieties red fruit ripe ripen roots Seedless self-pollinating shoots soil spring spurs strawberries summer Susceptible tart taste temperatures trunk verticillium wilt vigorous vine wire yellow fruit