The best way to Cultivate Plantain

Plantain (Musa paradisiaca) is a fresh fruit tree Redding associated to bananas, creating similar-looking fresh fruit that doesn’t ripen yellow but stays green. The fruit isn’t as sweet as bananas and isn’t consumed uncooked, but is boiled, steamed or fried. Plantain grows without freezing winter temperatures in tropical climates and is indigenous to Asia. It’s hardy in USDA hardiness zones 8 through 11. It may grow outside in locations with yearly frosts, but will die-back and maybe not set fruit. Cultivation isn’t hard and creates stunning, big- seedling trees for landscape and the garden Long Beach.

Separate a 12-inch side shoot in the key tree Miami using spade and a pruning Redding knife. Keep its own rhizomes and the shoot intact throughout the separation. Put the shoot that is recently separated before you’re prepared to plant Fresno it.

Dig a hole in a area with excellent drainage and soil. The hole should be deep enough to to allow for the shoot’s rhizome and be 12-feet away from other seedlings and plants in the landscape. Fill the hole.

Place the shoot and rhizome in the hole. Fill it in with soil and aged compost, tamping the soil down.

Insert two stakes to the floor at both sides of the shoot that is recently planted, being cautious not to harm the rhizome. Pound them to the ground Redding using a mallet. The stakes should be at least 3-feet tall. Tie the stalk of the shoot loosely to the stakes with nylon or twine for help in storms and wind before the seedling is -established.

Place a 2 inch layer of mulch around the freshly planted shoot.

Water the shoots every three times for four months or the first three.