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  • Alphonso Mango  for Sale

*images shown are of mature plants

Alphonso Mango

Mangifera indica


1. Size

  • Ships week of Apr 7
  • Fruit Bearing Size

2. Quantity

3. Extras

-t- Root Rocket™ Fertilizer
Root Rocket™ Transplant Fertilizer

2oz. Packet

Get your new plants off to the right start by using Root Rocket™ Transplant.

This soil amendment contains 16 strains of mycorrhizal fungi, biostimulants, beneficial bacteria and Horta-Sorb® water management gel.

Simply sprinkle the product into the planting hole adjacent to the root ball when planting.

The organisms will start to work right away supplying the roots with much needed nutrition.

The specially formulated Horta-Sorb® will reduce transplant stress and aid in water retention.

1 packet per plant

Root Rocket Fertilizer
-t- Planting Mix
Alphonso Mango Planting Mix

Helps your Alphonso Mango get established in a fraction of the time, become more drought tolerant, and grow faster. Here's how:

Beneficial Bacteria... It's like a Probiotic for your tree... creating an explosion of fine hair roots that vastly improves nutrient and water uptake.

Coarse Organic Compost... loosens and improves all types of soils while promoting proper pH levels. You get better drainage and moisture retention.

Microbial Fertilizers... including Sea Kelp, Yucca, and 100 other elements proven to gently feed your tree without burning the roots.

Use 1 bag of Planting Mix for each plant ordered.

Soil Contents
-t- Planket™ - Frost & Cold Protection
PLanket 10-20 ft.

Protect your sensitive plants and shrubs with the Planket™

Benefits include:

  1. Lightweight fabric allows your plants to breather while also protecting them from the frost and cold winds.

  2. 6ft. round size makes it easy to protect sensitive container plants.


Growing Zones: 4-11 patio / 9-11 outdoors
(hardy down to 30℉)

Growing Zones 9-11 outdoors
You are in Growing Zone: 6

Mature Height:

10-15 ft.

Mature Width:

10-15 ft.



Growth Rate:


Harvest Time:


Botanical Name:

Mangifera indica

Does Not Ship To:


The Most Flavorful Mango

The Alphonso Mango is sought out by renowned chefs all over the world because their incredible flavor is a must have for a variety of recipes including appetizers, main courses and desserts!

This cultivar was specifically bred to be more pest and disease resistant and it lives up to the hype by repelling threats while producing tons of our nation’s most flavorful mangoes.

Once you sink your teeth into a creamy Alphonso mango you’ll understand why they’re so popular. They have a sweet flavor with hints of apricot and peach and a rich citrus tang, plus their creamy flesh is filled with tons of tropical juice.

With this mango variety it will be love at first bite. When the summer harvest comes around in July you’ll find any reason to eat more of your mangoes, from snacking on them fresh, adding them to smoothies, and topping your ice cream.

Alphonso Mangoes have a unique flavor that’s hard to find and often sell out of grocery stores or are very expensive if they can even be found locally. Luckily you can easily grow an abundance of them in your own home, even up north.

If you live farther north than growing zone 9 place your mango tree in a container and bring it indoors during the winter. It will thrive near a bright sunny window and spread warmth and cheer all winter long. Once it warms up, place it back outside.

Their lush, glossy dark leaves and vibrant yellow fruit that develops a golden hue when ripe bring a tropical look to any space. Place your potted mango trees on your porch or patio or plant them in the garden for a unique jungle feel.

Grow pounds of mangoes without the hassle because the Alphonso Mango is incredibly low maintenance. It’s heat resistant, drought tolerant and will even thrive in humidity. 

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Alphonso Mango Pollination

Alphonso Mango are self-fertile. You will get fruit with only one plant. However, adding an additional Alphonso Mango will drastically increase the size of your crop.

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Customer Reviews

4.1 / 5.0
25 Reviews
5 Stars
4 Stars
3 Stars
2 Stars
1 Star
Better the 2nd time around
My first tree arrived pretty beat up and ultimately didn't survive. FGT responded so quickly and sent out a replacement. It was much much better. I know it's not a fast growing tree, but once potted (it's indoors for colder months) it really took off!! New growth and it's beautiful!
Amazing unbelievable growth
Amazing unbelievable growth
November 8, 2018
Pueblo, CO
3 months ago
Growing Zone:
very helpfull
I did called and talked to John and told him that the Alphonso plant died and the leaves got yellow and is dying, I told him that if needs any documentation for that. John told me that since the plant is within 30 days and I should get the replacement plant for that.I got the new mango plant and It already died and the leaves and the stem are dried out and crispy .I do not know what to tell? However, we have insurance for the plant as well and I will wait for nest spring season for the replacement of the plant rather than in fall now.
October 21, 2018
4 months ago
great mango tree
Mango tree arrived pretty much intact. Thank you so much for the expert packaging. I am very please with the order and will order more tree in the future. Thank you
User submitted image
Added Oct 14, 2018
October 15, 2018
alphonso mango
fast growing send me twice the mango, but none of them survive the trip to nevada, mango is not for nevada. i guess too hot and too dry, thank you fast grow for the guys been very nice....
September 16, 2018
6 months ago
Growing Zone:
I'm happy with my little tree, I hope it grows well
I received it in very good conditions and I hope it can grow and next year it will be high. I hope in short time I can enjoy eating a delicious mangos..... I love them a lot.
September 14, 2018
5 months ago
Growing Zone:
Tree arrived in good shape and so far looking good. Been more than a month and still waiting for it to grow new leafs
September 8, 2018
5 months ago
Growing Zone:
Alphonso mango
I bought the mango tree a month ago. Tree started wilting after 2nd days after I received it even though I watered it every day. After couple weeks leaves turned brown and felt off.
It seems the tree was not grown in the pot that Fast Growing Tree sent to me so the root of the tree was not well rooted to the soil. Contacted customer service and they quickly schedule a new replacement for me. Hopefully the new replacement will be better. 5 starts for customer service and 2 starts for the tree.
User submitted image
Added Aug 13, 2018
August 13, 2018
6 months ago
1 out of 2
I order two alphonso mango trees they came in a nice box. they were planted and one dry-up the one that's alive is looking in very good shape, waiting to see if the company is going replace the tree that die... was trash before I took a pic other than that very happy.
July 28, 2018
7 months ago
Growing Zone:
My mango has done amazing! Grown another 6 inches since I got it. Love it! No fruit but that was to be expected. Would order another mango for sure!
July 25, 2018
7 months ago
Growing Zone:
Everything fine. Only complaint is that people like me needs more visual instructions about planting repotting pruning etc.
July 14, 2018
7 months ago
Growing Zone:

Planting & Care

It's Easy to Plant & Care for Your Alphonso Mango

Alphonso Mango  Planting Diretions

When You Receive your Mango –

Your Mango tree will be very thirsty upon arrival as it has traveled for several days inside a box. When you first receive your new tree, unpack it immediately from the box and remove the plastic bag surrounding the pot. For the first 2 weeks after receiving your Mango Tree water it each day, preferably in the morning hours. On the 3rd week you can gradually start cutting back the watering to 5 out of 7 days. For subsequent weeks, continue to water when the soil appears dry. During the summer months, this could be every day. During the winter months, 1-2 times per week should suffice.

You will also need to acclimate your plant to being outside all day. Place it in a shady spot with for the first couple of days, then gradually give it more sun each day until after a week, you move it to its permanent spot in full sun for the summer. When picking that permanent spot, keep in mind that they love heat and sun!

Growing Your Mango in a Container

Transplanting to a Larger Pot

As your tree grows, it will need to be moved to a large pot every 2 or 3 years, until it maxes out to around a 30-gallon pot. Your tree comes in a 3-gallon/10” pot, and you can step it up gradually as follows:

3 gallon/ 10” pot

7 gallon/ 14” pot

15 gallon/ 17” pot

25 gallon/ 24” pot


Re-potting Your Mango

  • You will need a good, fast-draining gritty soil mix. You can make your own, using equal parts Pine Bark Fines, Turface and granite grit (or perlite). You can also use a commercially prepared mix like Jungle Growth or Miracle Grow Moisture Control potting soil. You can add a small amount of slow-release fertilizer to the mix.
  • Many recommend using a clay pot because it breathes better than plastic, but you may also use a plastic pot, if it has plenty of holes in the bottom for drainage. Use one a size larger than your current pot size, as shown above.
  • You might want to place the pot on castors before you fill it, to make moving it easier.
  • Line the bottom with loose stones, and make sure there are several drainage holes. Add potting mix to half-way full, wetting it as you go.
  • Remove the plant carefully from the pot, keeping the root ball intact. Do not pull it out by the trunk, as this may damage the tap root. If roots are starting to circle around the outside where they met the pot, gently loosen the ends to encourage them to grow out into the new soil.
  • Hold the plant in the middle of the pot (or get a friend to help!) and fill in around it with potting mix so the top of the soil around the base of the tree is still visible. Burying the tree too deeply can cause the trunk to rot.
  • Gently firm the soil and water until water drains out the bottom of the pot. I f you wish, you can apply a couple of inches of organic mulch to the top of the soil, though it should be several inches from the trunk, not touching it.
  • After 6 weeks, begin fertilizing as shown below. You can use a slow release fertilizer (18-6-8 or similar analysis) available at your local garden center, or an organic fertilizer if you prefer.

Watering Your Container

A general rule of thumb is the smaller the pot, the more frequently it will need watering. Also, you will need to take any rainfall into consideration in your watering schedule. That being said, you should water your pot every 2 or 3 days in the summer, and cut back to once every week or two in the winter. The goal is to keep the potting mix moist, but not wet, and to let the top couple of inches dry out before watering again. Your container should have several drainage holes and when you re-pot, you can place pebbles or shards in the bottom of the pot to help give good drainage.

Feeding Your Potted Mango

A plant growing in a container does not have access to nutrients in the ground, so you will need to feed it keep it nourished. There are a lot of differing opinions about the best way to feed your Mango, but it is generally accepted that nitrogen should be given sparingly if at all, as it will impede fruit production in favor of foliage; however, if you need to encourage flowering, you can apply a small dose of a rapid-release fertilizer just before flowering.

For the rest of the year, If you use a commercial fertilizer, use one with low nitrogen, such as a slow release 6-6-2; you can apply it in a slow-release form in spring and midsummer. Many recommend using an organic fertilizer like fish emulsion, and applying a mulch to the soil surface, but not touching the trunk itself.

Feed only when the tree is in active growth, and leave off in the winter. In the summer while the tree is active, you can also apply a foliar spray with micro-nutrients that include magnesium, zinc and manganese; chelated Iron might be needed, also. This may sound like a lot of trouble, but when you are eating those luscious Mangoes, you will be glad you took the time to grow your tree correctly!

Pruning is Important – and It’s Not Hard!

Your tree has already had a several prunings to get it started right, including tip pruning the terminal bud to encourage lateral growth. However, it will need regular pruning its whole life to keep it a manageable size and to promote fruiting. This is not a difficult or exacting process, so don’t panic!

  • A major key to pruning a Mango is tip pruning the new shoots when they reach about 20 inches. You should do this several times the first growing season you have it, and 2 to 3 times during the next couple of growing seasons. After that, you will need to tip prune every year after fruiting in midsummer. You don’t have to be selective, but simply cut off the growing tips of all the branches. Branches in the center of the tree that are growing upright should be cut back farther than branches growing horizontally on the sides of the tree. After 4-5 years, the tree should be about 6-8 feet tall and wide in a pot, and the goal is to keep it that way for its lifetime.
  • When the tree is 5 years old, you should start removing altogether the thick, woody branches growing upright in the middle of the tree; a small hand saw should suffice. Hold the branch upright until the cut is complete so the end is not splintered and torn. Leave the smaller branches in the tree center; the goal is not to make a vase-shaped tree, but to open up the center of the tree to air and sun, as well as to remove thick, woody growth that saps energy from the smaller fruit-producing branches.
  • Prune annually after harvesting in midsummer.

Bringing Your Mango Indoors for the Winter

Mangoes are not hardy, and can be damaged when temperatures go below 40 Planting & Care

Questions & Answers

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Browse 9 questions Browse 9 questions and 46 answers
Why did you choose this? Store
Wife likes.
XIAO D on Dec 13, 2018
I would like to challenge with the all type of the tropical fruit tree. I plan to make the green house now. Wait and see.

My leave in zone 9B
Van L on Aug 24, 2018
Wife likes.
XIAO D on Dec 13, 2018
It is by far the best Indian mango. Another great one is "Langra", but that is not readily available in the US
Jessie on Oct 11, 2018
I would like to challenge with the all type of the tropical fruit tree. I plan to make the green house now. Wait and see.

My leave in zone 9B
Van L on Aug 24, 2018
I want a mango similar to Mexican ones, it looks like them.... I hope the description will be close to real flavor.
Maria on Aug 8, 2018
I will try if it is really true, what it said.
Jose A on Aug 1, 2018
My favorite fruit of all. . . Mangoes! I ordered Tamarind Tree also and it came. Hope it survives. Just wondering why this company does not have Mangosteen too. Hope they would have soon.
Rowena C on Jul 12, 2018
My favorite fruit. Want to see if I can grow this tree in Texas or not.
Juthamas B on Jun 25, 2018
Mango is my favorite fruit
Babu T on May 29, 2018
This mango is very sweet and tender
George M on May 28, 2018
One of my favorite fruits and I hear that right off the tree is unbelievable!
Judy L on May 27, 2018
Love the fruit
Afsha k on May 8, 2018
Love mango and these sound delicious!
Jeanette S on May 5, 2018
I heard this is a delicious mango.
Sergio on May 3, 2018
We love mangoes. We also just put in a patio last year that we wish to make feel tropical with live potted plants.
Aaron K on Apr 30, 2018
I love mango.
Sera N on Apr 30, 2018
Plant in pot
Marcos L on Apr 23, 2018
FAST-GROWING tree pant good price plus Plant grow very good with more fruit on the tree always all plant grow very good
NIRANJAN P on Nov 25, 2017
I love mangos.
Rolando C on Oct 24, 2017
My favorite mango when I was in India. I have gambled ordering with you by expecting the same variety and taste.
I think it looks good from the picture. Hoping for the best
NARENDRA P on Oct 11, 2017
Something neat to add to my numerous other trees and bushes I am growing in containers.
Candace C on Oct 11, 2017
One of the sweetest varieties.
Aaron H on Oct 10, 2017
I grew up in India eating Alphonso Mangoes, wanted a piece of my childhood memory back
Shailen B on Jul 18, 2017
My family loves mango's! We hope to have a fruitful tree.
Roquidia M on Jun 19, 2017
I'll have fruit in a year
MARIA S on May 27, 2017
Free shipping
Silvano L on May 24, 2017
price and Zone
Lesmy V on May 22, 2017
Like to have my own blessing for the Creator by taking part in His wondrous works and give more glory to Him when I see things gradually come to fruition when we faithfully do as recommended. Luke 1:37
Abera. M on May 19, 2017
We love fresh mango!
Kimberly M on May 10, 2017
Love Mangos.
Beverly G on May 9, 2017
I like mangos
Mohan G on Aug 21, 2016
my wife likes these very much
Stanley M on Aug 8, 2016
Love mangoes hope they are delicious!!!
Sparkle R on Aug 2, 2016
I love more mangos
Jamal A on Jul 29, 2016
I heard from friends that it grows fast and bears fruits in a year although they advised to remove those fruits in the next two years to allow the tree to develop good and strong trunk and branches as well as roots.
Clemente E on Jul 26, 2016
I love, love mangos! :)
Nicholas U on Jul 23, 2016
I chose this type of mango because it is smaller and more compact than others.
Mishell W on Jul 21, 2016
I chose this tree since it reminds me of my country. I grew up with a mango tree in our backyard. Not the same type however it's close enough.
Charmagne P on Jul 7, 2016
It is by far the best Indian mango. Another great one is "Langra", but that is not readily available in the US
Jessie on Oct 11, 2018
I want a mango similar to Mexican ones, it looks like them.... I hope the description will be close to real flavor.
Maria on Aug 8, 2018
Does it need another mango tree to cross pollinate?
rachel.d1 on May 19, 2016
BEST ANSWER: No it does not. It is self pollinating.
Will this tree give fruit the first year?
Kim S on Jun 27, 2016
BEST ANSWER: It can take 3-4 years to produce fruit.
Will it bear fruit even if potted?
Venkat P on Jul 14, 2016
BEST ANSWER: Yes it will produce fruit planted in a pot.
How does it do in Austin tx?
Jesse C on May 10, 2018
BEST ANSWER: The outdoor growing zones are 9-11. For zones 4-8 you would need to bring indoors in the winter.
Click the link to look up what growing zone you are in.
is this a grafted tree or grown from seed?
Micha H on May 29, 2017
BEST ANSWER: The Mango trees are grafted.
I live in zone 6, will this plant bear fruit if I bring the plant inside in winter?
Faizan on May 3, 2018
BEST ANSWER: Yes they can be moved indoors in the colder climates provided they get sufficient amount of sunlight.
Can they be pruned to maintain a smaller size in a pot. Or will they eventually need to be planted outdoors?
Andrea S on May 30, 2017
BEST ANSWER: You can keep them pruned to your desired height.
Hello, for the Alphonso Mango 3-4 ft. plant – what are the box dimensions (in cm) and weight? Thank you for your feedback ;-)
Neptuno on Jul 29, 2018

Shipping Details

Most items ship the next business day unless otherwise noted

Estimated Shipping Time: Most orders ship immediately, however some orders may ship in 1-2 business days (we do not ship on the weekends) from date of purchase. As noted on the website, some items are seasonal, and may only ship in spring or fall. Once your order is shipped, you'll receive an email with a tracking number.

Shipping Alert:

You can still order, but due to cold weather, we have delayed shipping to the areas shaded on the map below. We want your new plant to thrive right out of the box, so we will wait on shipping your order until the weather is ideal. This includes anyone in Growing Zones 3, 4, or 5. If you are unsure of your growing zone, visit our Growing Zone Finder.

We will resume normal shipping in the Spring. Please see the table below for your approximate ship date.

Zone Map


Shipping Resumes

Zones 3 & 4

Week of Apr 29th

Zones 5

Week of Apr 14th

Zone 6

Week of Apr 7th

Zones 7-11

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