I planted lime trees 4 years ago; they dont' seem to grow much, i fertize and water accordingly, any ideas?
- Anonymous1 decade agoFavorite Answer
Limes are not the fastest growning trees in the citrus family. They need loose soil with sand and humus in it, do not like clay, need to dry out between soakings, take it easy on the fertilizer..use miracle grow as directed. You should get a few limes within a year or so. IF conditions are not right, the blooms will fall off before fruiting. They need full sun, and of course, cannot endure frost or freezes.
- banowskiLv 44 years ago
it fairly is an situation-free one. If the international gets too warm, we've shown that we are in a position to survive it as a results of fact the "Cradles of Civilization" have been in warm, dry factors. If the international gets chilly, then we've already shown that we are in a position to stand up to ice a protracted time, and that's with out any "extreme" technologies. If the international gets overpopulated, it is going to, out of necessity, stability itself out. i do no longer think of we would desire to fret approximately surviving the subsequent one hundred years. the actual question is the thank you to we shop the subsequent one hundred years from turning out to be to be the subsequent dark Age.
- nativeLv 61 decade ago
put a drip system in and leave it dripping all the time, the ground will stay moist but water will not build up. i have used drip systems on trees before and it works great.
- SweetBrunetteLv 51 decade ago
Our lemon tree didn't grow lemon for 5 years.
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- Anonymous1 decade ago
check that they are not planted a little too deep. they are slow but should be putting out some measurable growth each year.
- 1 decade ago
it could be the climate.