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Hall's Hardy Almond Tree
Edible Nuts on a Beautiful Tree
(11 customer reviews)
A rapidly growing tree to 15-18 ft. with showy pink blooms and dense foliage. Begins production often in the third year and will produce 12-15 lbs. of nuts at maturity. Nuts mature in September. Self-fertile. Recent research has uncovered the health benefits of almonds. Studies show, eating a handful of almonds a day can help lower “bad” cholesterol, and that they are an excellent source of fiber, vitamin E and potassium as well as protein. Eating almonds as a snack can also help satisfy hunger and help with weight management. Zones 5-8.
Nut trees are not available in CA, CO, ID, OR, WA.
This item ships only in the spring.
If our spring shipping season is closed, your order will be shipped the following spring.
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- Tuesday, April 13, 2010
Wonderful little tree
Reviewed By: Kelly Clark (Anza, CA)
Have only had this tree for a few months. Stalk was very large when rec'd. Has blooms already. Beautiful tree, well shaped. Already have one other Hall's Hardy and one All-in-One almond tree. This one looks like it'll do very well!
- Wednesday, July 08, 2009
Hall's hardy Almond
Reviewed By: Jamie Bowes (Baldwinsville, New York)
I've had 2 trees for about 5 yrs. Produced fruit 2nd year. Definitely peachlike. To harvest leave fruit on tree, it will turn green and split and produce a clear sticky sap like fluid. Leave fruit on tree until dried fruit or husk splits open revealing pit (almond shell). Pick split husks and dry in sun for a couple days. Husks will peel from almond quite easily. I let my almonds sit in storage all winter and crack for nut in spring. very hard shell. I live in central new york (apple crops common) Branches droop under weight of fruit and become susceptible to high wind. Difficult to mow lawn below trees. So far, very pest resistant. Will try eating fruit this season. Tasted before and seemed like peach but I wasn't sure if fruit was truly edible. I've read online several opinions that it is edible.
- Thursday, February 19, 2009
Reviewed By: Donna (Berea, Kentucky)
Trees were shipped dormant (sticks as some people refer to them) which is the preferred way to ship trees. Soaked, staked, planted and they are thriving. Bought two trees. One was planted in richer soil and is almost double the size of the one planted in a more clay-type soil environment. Still both trees are doing well. I hope to see beautiful blooms on the trees this year. Oh, and I bought two more trees.
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