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rare plants - fragrant flowers - exotic fruit

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TROPICAL PLANT CATALOG Printer friendly page  

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Annona cherimola x Annona squamosa, Atemoya

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 Annona cherimola x Annona squamosa
Family: Annonaceae
Atemoya
Origin: West Tropical Africa
Small tree 10-20 ftFull sunRegular waterDeciduousEdibleSubtropical, cold hardy at least to 30s F for a short timeSeaside, salt tolerant plant

Atemoyas are small-to-medium-size trees growing to about twenty-five to thirty feet at maturity with about the same spread. Flowers are produced along with new growth in the spring following a winter dormancy period, and the fruit usually begin maturing in late August through the end of October. Atemoyas look very similar in some cases to sugar apples, except they have a smoother skin and the individual segments aren't quite as obvious. Most atemoyas have fewer seeds, too, than sugar apples, which makes them a lot easier to eat as a fresh fruit. Read more about this fruit tree.


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 Annona cherimola x Annona squamosa, Atemoya

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Annona cherimola x Annona squamosa, Atemoya

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Annona cherimola x Annona squamosa, Atemoya

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Annona cherimola x Annona squamosa, Atemoya

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Annona cherimola x Annona squamosa, Atemoya

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Annona cherimola x Annona squamosa, Atemoya

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Betty Banning
Fort Worth, Texas
USDA Zone:Hot
6 Nov 2009
Also do you carry dwarf atemoyas? How about those apples with different varieties in one dwarf apple tree? I saw them when I was still in California but they are not dwarf. I live in an apartment and grow my plants in the balcony. Thank you, Betty Banning
Betty Banning
Fort Worth, Texas
USDA Zone:Hot
6 Nov 2009
I bought an atemoya once when I was still living in the Los Angeles, California area. When I bought the plant it has several flowers already but the flowers started dropping. The next summer it started flowering and the flowers dropped. I was told that the plant needed a special kind of insect to polinate the flowers or I needed another tree to polinate the flowers. Is this true? Thank you, Betty


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