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Returned 3472 results. Page 54 of 348.

(Dancy Tangerine, Tangerine)

Dancy tangerine is a small evergreen citrus tree known for prolific bearing of sweet and seeded fruits in late autumn. It is also occasionally called the Christmas tangerine because of its historical abundance in markets in December in the United States. Native to southeastern Asia, cultivar 'Dancy' is believed to have it's origins in China and typically has thornless branches, unlike other tangerine/mandarin trees. It produces fragrant white flowers in spring, followed by round to oval, sweet, easy-to-peel...

Image of Citrus reticulata

Gerald L. Klingaman

(Encore Mandarin, Mandarin)

Easy to peel and eat, tangerines delight children and adults alike. These small to medium-sized evergreen fruit trees have been grown for centuries and are highly prized by cultures across the world. Originating from southeastern Asia and the Philippines, they were eventually moved along Asian trade routes through to the Mediterranean and Europe. Between 1840 and 1850, plants were first brought to the United States via New Orleans and later shipped to Florida and California where many commercial...

Image of Citrus reticulata

James H. Schutte

(Honey Murcott Tangerine, Tangerine)

Easy to peel and eat, tangerines delight children and adults alike. They are the fruits of a small to medium-sized evergreen tree, grown for centuries and highly prized across the world. Native to southeastern Asia and the Philippines, the tree eventually moved along Asian trade routes to the Mediterranean and Europe. Between 1840 and 1850, plants were first brought to the United States via New Orleans and later shipped to Florida and California where many commercial groves exist today. Tangerines...

(Mandarin Orange, Tangerine)

Easy to peel and eat, tangerines delight children and adults alike. These small to medium-sized evergreen fruit trees have been grown for centuries and are highly prized by cultures across the world. Originating from southeastern Asia and the Philippines, they were eventually moved along Asian trade routes through to the Mediterranean and Europe. Between 1840 and 1850, plants were first brought to the United States via New Orleans and later shipped to Florida and California where many commercial...

Image of Citrus sinensis photo by: Forest & Kim Starr

Forest & Kim Starr

(Blood Orange, Naval Orange, Orange, Sweet Orange)

Introduced to the West in the 16th century, this dense, globular, evergreen tree is probably native to southern China and Vietnam. Fragrant white flowers in late winter and spring (and nearly year round under favorable conditions) give rise to sweet or tangy orange-red fruit of varying sizes, textures, and flavors. Among the different types of sweet oranges are Valencias, navels, and blood oranges.

Sweet orange trees prefer full sun and well drained soil and thrive where summers are hot and winter...

Image of Citrus sinensis

Carol Cloud Bailey

(Orange)

The sweet orange cultivar ‘Budd’ is a blood orange developed in Florida. It produces medium to large-sized round fruit with thick, tight, orange skin. The flesh is richly flavored and the flesh is blood red and stable, but requires cool nights to fully develop the color. This is one of the few blood oranges which develops the characteristic fruit color in Florida. The fruit ripens midseason and holds on the tree well. The trees have a rounded habit, are vigorous, and very productive. Blood oranges...

Image of Citrus sinensis

Carol Cloud Bailey

(Cara Cara Pink Navel Orange, Orange)

A day without orange juice is like a day without sunshine and many people agree. The juice of sweet oranges has become a dietary staple of millions worldwide. No trees of Citrus sinensis exist in the wild today, but probably originated in China, northeastern India, and southeastern Asia. They were eventually moved along Asian trade routes to Africa, the Mediterranean and Europe where those of wealthy means established orangeries. Spaniards brought oranges with them to South America in the...

Image of Citrus sinensis

Carol Cloud Bailey

(Orange)

The cultivar ‘Gardner’ is similar to the very old ‘Pineapple. It produces medium to large-sized, round fruit, flattened at both ends with thin, tight orange skin. The flesh is richly flavored, juicy, and moderately seedy. The fruit ripens mid season and is more flavorful if exposed to cool nights. The trees have an upright habit, are vigorous, productive and tend toward alternate bearing, which means they produce a heavy crop one year and a lighter crop the next if fruit is left on the trees too...

Image of Citrus sinensis

Carol Cloud Bailey

(Hamlin Orange, Orange)

A day without orange juice is like a day without sunshine and many people agree. The juice of sweet oranges has become a dietary staple of millions worldwide. No trees of Citrus sinensis exist in the wild today, but probably originated in China, northeastern India, and southeastern Asia. They were eventually moved along Asian trade routes to Africa, the Mediterranean and Europe where those of wealthy means established orangeries. Spaniards brought oranges with them to South America in the...

(Louisiana Sweet Orange, Orange)

A day without orange juice is like a day without sunshine and many people agree. The juice of sweet oranges has become a dietary staple of millions worldwide. No trees of Citrus sinensis exist in the wild today, but probably originated in China, northeastern India, and southeastern Asia. They were eventually moved along Asian trade routes to Africa, the Mediterranean and Europe where those of wealthy means established orangeries. Spaniards brought oranges with them to South America in the...