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  • Cold Hardy Russian Red Pomegranate - USDA Organic for Sale

    Cold Hardy Russian Red Pomegranate - USDA Organic for Sale

    Cold Hardy Russian Red Pomegranate - USDA Organic for Sale

    Cold Hardy Russian Red Pomegranate - USDA Organic for Sale

    Cold Hardy Russian Red Pomegranate - USDA Organic for Sale

 
*images shown are of mature plants

Cold Hardy Russian Red Pomegranate - USDA Organic

Punica granatum

$39.95

1. Height

Height
  • Order now, get it by Friday, December 21

2. Quantity

3. Extras

Growing Zones: 6-11
(hardy down to 0℉)



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

Mature Height:

8-10 ft.

Mature Width:

8-10 ft.

Sunlight:

Full Sun

Growth Rate:

Fast

Harvest Time:

September

Year to Bear:

Fruits 1st Year!

Botanical Name:

Punica granatum

Does Not Ship To:

AZ

Pounds of Pomegranates, Organic and Cold Hardy

Whether you’re living up North or down South, the Russian Red Pomegranate Tree is meticulously grown to impress. Though it’s the ideal cold hardy tree for those in cooler climes, the Russian Red is hassle-free wherever it is, with reliable, organic fruit growing in both good and bad years. And you only need one tree to produce fruit!

Plus, Russian Red Pomegranate Trees bloom later, so late seasonal freezes are no problem. This hardy tree thrives in zones 6-11 but will produce fruit in mild zone 6 areas if they’re protected from harsh winds. If you live in a chillier Northern area, in zones 3-5, you can plant your new Russian Red Pomegranate Tree in a pot and bring it indoors for the winter. It adapts to nearly any soil type as long as the soil is well-drained.

Best of all, Russian Red Pomegranate Trees have one of the biggest harvests of any pomegranate tree. Your mature tree can produce up to 90-100 lbs under good, full-sun conditions and in very little space, especially when it’s cross-pollinated with other Russian Reds or Wonderful Pomegranate Trees. A cornucopia of fruit to eat from the branches, share as a snack or juice for healthful benefits, all organically – so harsh chemicals are completely unnecessary.

And fresh fruit is available for nearly 4 months in the fall – delicious, bountiful, sweeter pomegranates that last into colder days. Organic pomegranates are worth almost $3.00 per pound at the grocery store but can be harvested for much less, right from your backyard. Russian Red Pomegranates that are large and juicy, approximately the size of a grapefruit. Easy to grow and unbelievably juicy? There’s nothing better than a homegrown Russian Red.

The Russian Red Pomegranate Trees provide large, organic fruit that’s hassle-free to nurture and harvest. It’s a no-fuss pick that’s humidity-tolerant and remarkably tough, resisting insects, disease, drought and fruit splitting.

Order now for an attractive, aromatic and productive tree that you’ll love for your garden, backyard and beyond!



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Cold Hardy Russian Red Pomegranate - USDA Organic Pollination

Cold Hardy Russian Red Pomegranate - USDA Organic are self-fertile. You will get fruit with only one plant. However, adding an additional Cold Hardy Russian Red Pomegranate - USDA Organic will drastically increase the size of your crop.

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Customer Reviews

4.0 / 5.0
77 Reviews
5 Stars
4 Stars
3 Stars
2 Stars
1 Star
33
26
8
3
7
Impressive packaging, gives the plants a fighting chance.
I ordered two of the Russian pomegranates. Due to mandatory evacuations, the first order was returned to the company. They sent new plants which were delayed due to fire evacuations. They finally were delivered. The plants were well packaged and appeared in great shape. The root balls were still moist and intact. At planting, they appeared healthy. Fortunately, our fall northern California weather has been favorable allowing some adjustment time. A good start; time will tell how they handle the winter.
October 9, 2018
Purchased
3 months ago
Growing Zone:
9
I am pleased
I received my trees like promised. Planted them in the ground about two weeks later. So far they are putting out new growth and looking great.
October 7, 2018
Purchased
3 months ago
Not Completely Satisfied
I was expecting a bigger tree, and some of the top branches are dying. I used fertilizer, can you give me other tips on what to do?
August 8, 2018
Purchased
6 months ago
Growing Zone:
7
Arrived, planted, and growing
Plant arrived on time and was well hydrated, I processed the plant as directed, After a couple of days , I moved it to a 5 gaii on soft pot and is doing nicely. I have other pom cultivars so I' anxious to see how it compares with the others
July 31, 2018
Purchased
5 months ago
Loving the Russians...
No early photos yet. Need to let the plants get adjusted to their new home first. I love the detail FGT provides on their products and how very quickly they will make everything right should something somehow go askew. I shop here always for my hard to find, must grow leafy friends.
July 23, 2018
Purchased
5 months ago
Looking Good
This tree has grown wider but not taller looking good anyway hope to see it produce some pomegranates, I like the way it looks.
July 22, 2018
Purchased
1 year ago
Growing Zone:
6
they died
all the russian red pomegranate, the 2 large cherry trees and the plum trees died, but the apples, small cherry trees, the apricote and pear are doing well
July 18, 2018
Purchased
10 months ago
I have only had this tree a short time. I was a little concerned when it lost several leaves after arriving. However, it has bounced back and is doing very well.
July 18, 2018
Purchased
6 months ago
Very excited
I purchased 2 pomegranate trees. They arrived very healthy with lots of leaves. Planted immediately in zone 6b with mulch. Took them a few weeks to settle in. Pruned the end of many of the branches and they have really taken off. They are about 40 feet apart from one another. One has doubled in height in about 3 months. The other is bushing out more. Our soil has a fair amount of clay, but they are thriving. Hopefully we will get some blooms this summer. Plan to mulch them well this winter and hope for the best. Thrilled by the possibility of pomegranates one day. Thanks Fast growing trees for good products and excellent and responsive customer service.
User submitted image
User submitted image
July 14, 2018
Growing Zone:
6
Russian pomegranates
So far so good They look good I just get them over two months I like them very much I just have to wait and take care of them So happy with my trees And I love the service nice costumer service Thank you so much
July 12, 2018
Purchased
7 months ago

Planting & Care



It's Easy to Plant & Care for Your Cold Hardy Russian Red Pomegranate - USDA Organic


Cold Hardy Russian Red Pomegranate - USDA Organic Planting Diretions

The cold hardy Russian red pomegranate (Punica granatum) is a touch of the tropics to the colder areas where none would normally grow. Best suited for USDA growing zones 6-11 it can tolerate cold snaps as low as zero degrees once established! Reaching a dwarf mature height/width of 8-10 feet, this full sun loving, moderately drought tolerant, fast growing tree can produce fruit in its first year with proper care! The Russian red is also quite humidity tolerant which is good as pomegranates tend to be affected by fungus in overly humid growing conditions. Once the tree has reached its mature stature, it can grow anywhere from 90-100 lbs of fruit each year! The Russian pomegranate will produce on its own but for an extra boost in fruit yield, we recommend adding another nearby or utilizing a Wonderful pomegranate for additional pollination.

Choosing a location: Pomegranates need full sun and loamy soil to perform best although they are quite adaptable to different soil types providing there is good drainage. Try to allow a good 20 feet of space from other trees and structures for the tree to grow unless you plan on keeping it a shorter height through pruning. They do not care for areas susceptible to heavy winds.

Planting directions (in ground):
1) Make your hole twice the size of the root ball and just as deep. If there is a large amount of clay in the native soil, try to amend with sand and perlite to improve the drainage.
2) Carefully remove the tree from its pot and gently comb the sides of the root ball with your hands to free up the roots a bit.
3) Position the tree into the hole and keep it straight as you begin to back fill the hole. Tamp down with your hands to prevent air pockets from forming around the root system.
4) Water the planting area well (but do not over saturate the soil) and then spread a 2-3 inch layer of mulch to help conserve moisture.

Planting directions (potted):
1) Select a pot that will be large enough to grow the tree and be sure it has multiple holes in the bottom. Proper drainage is essential for your pomegranate’s survival.
2) Place the tree into the container and begin to fill in around the roots. Your soil should be loose, loamy and rich in organic material. Do not cover the trunk of the tree with soil.
3) Water your tree and tamp down on the soil eliminating any air pockets that may have developed while potting the tree.
4) Place your tree in a location indoors where it will receive full sun which in turn will give you the best fruiting results.

Watering: Pomegranates have a good tolerance to drought conditions but will perform best in a somewhat moist soil, but overly saturated soil will lead to serious issues. Flower/fruit drop and root rot are the results of the tree receiving an excessive amount of moisture. Typically you should only water your tree once every 7-8 days but in the warmer seasons you may need to provide a little more. Provide 2-3 gallons of water per session but be careful not to water too much in a single setting if you haven’t kept up with the normal 7-8 day regimen, it may shock the tree. It’s better to provide small amounts of water more frequently. A weekly deep watering of the potted pomegranate tree will be sufficient. You may need to provide a little more in the hotter season.

Pruning: Avoid doing any trimming of the tree in its first year of growth. When ready to prune be sure to do so after the threat of any frosts/freezes have passed and before the tree is about to start growing. Dead, undesirable or weak branches should be removed to direct nutrients to the proper areas of the tree. By shortening larger branches you can encourage more flowering. Remove dead/damaged limbs from the potted pomegranate in late winter. “Suckers” can be removed at anytime.

Fertilizing: Do not fertilize your tree for the first year of growth. In the second year, if your pomegranate is performing poorly then fertilizer may be needed to supplement the right nutrients to the tree. Apply 2 ounces of nitrogen in the spring and then an additional ounce each following year. When the tree is about five years old, apply 6-8 ounces of nitrogen in the late winter before leaves begin to emerge. Take care not to over fertilize or it will stunt your bloom production with the excessive nitrogen.

Fertilize your potted pomegranate tree regularly during the growing season. Using a half strength liquid 8-8-8 formula, feed the tree once every two weeks during the growing season. Be sure to follow the instructions on the label for the correct application. Potted trees tend to become zinc deficient which can be identified by a yellowing of the leaves. Spraying the foliage with a diluted zinc solution can fix this issue. Compost or manure can also be beneficial but take care not to use anything with an excessive amount of nitrogen. Although this will encourage a good foliage, it will deter flower production.

Planting & Care

Questions & Answers

Start typing your question and we'll check if it was already asked and answered. Learn More
Browse 29 questions Browse 29 questions and 99 answers
Why did you choose this?
Fast-Growing-Trees.com Store
Purchased for its capacity for producing large fruit and its cold tolerance.
DONALD R on Dec 7, 2018
because it is "cold hardy"
L & S W on Oct 26, 2018
Purchased for its capacity for producing large fruit and its cold tolerance.
DONALD R on Dec 7, 2018
I love pomegranates and hope that in a few years I will not have to pay so much to enjoy the fruit. Not native to the mountains of Georgia but willing to give it a try.
Karen H on Oct 31, 2018
because it is "cold hardy"
L & S W on Oct 26, 2018
Since I found out the pomegranate will produce fruit here, I have wanted at least one. I live in zone 8B. I have other fruit trees here and they are doing very well producing new leaves even in late summer/early fall.
Millie on Oct 23, 2018
I love this fruit... used to eat this as a child, and its excellent for your health.
Edward S on Oct 20, 2018
i live long island zone B . and I can plant this fall.
Cesar F on Oct 16, 2018
I live on the Oregon coast.
Alan R on Sep 30, 2018
info on intermet
Ben s on Sep 1, 2018
I love pomegranates
Alistair F on Aug 10, 2018
I love pomegranates!
Patrice A on Jul 28, 2018
I have been looking for a couple of the Cold Hardy Russian Pomegranates..
Peggy H on Jul 26, 2018
I got this tree because I wanted a suitable pomegranat tree for my zone
Kristin S on Jul 9, 2018
I live in OHIO and I love Pomegranates...
Michael S on Jun 29, 2018
I want to see if I can really grow these in Chicago
Chris K on Jun 25, 2018
I grew up growing red and white pomegranate in Las Vegas from cuttings. I’ve always wanted to grow them in SW. Missouri. This looks like an opportunity.
james p on Jun 24, 2018
All of my purchases today are long term investments which will pay me back season after season all the way up until I sell my house where I will hopefully have some added valuation due to having established fruit bearing trees, bushes, and plants on the property. As you guys definitely know, there is nothing like going out back and grabbing some fresh fruits or vegetables.. these are just another addition to living off my land and controlling the quality of what goes in my body.
John O on Jun 16, 2018
Because of its cold hardy rating, it also seemed to be able to do well in the New Mexico climate.
Kevin M on Jun 16, 2018
I love pomegranate and i can grow it here ,so excited to be able to own one ...thanks Fast-growing -tree
Alvaro b on Jun 13, 2018
Cold weather tree.I hope it works.
Susan i on Apr 25, 2018
It's a different plant and I like the idea of having my own pomegranate to eat.
Debie S on Apr 24, 2018
Hope this one will be able to survive the zone 6 low temperature and give fruits
Narayanan Nair G on Apr 22, 2018
Pomegranates are a great fruit and this one is cold hardy in my area, zone 8.
James B on Apr 9, 2018
I grew up in Afghanistan as the dependent of a US Foreign Service Officer. We ate pomegranates all the time. I want to relive my childhood :-)
John S on Apr 5, 2018
I was introduced to Pomegranates in Israel and looked for some that would grow in my Buckley, Washington area and I finally found some, Thank You!
kayoreoj on Apr 4, 2018
Zone 7
David Y on Apr 1, 2018
I like to grow a variety of fruit and vegetables.
Susan T on Mar 19, 2018
I was happy to learn there is a cold hardy Pomegranate. I did not know this.
Sandra B on Mar 11, 2018
pomegrate is blessed tree to have.
chemseddine j on Mar 10, 2018
cold hardy
Priscilla X on Mar 10, 2018
Cold hardy in our zone and they also indicated will be quick to produce fruit
Teddi D on Mar 7, 2018
I love pomegranate. I am from a tropical country and having pomegranate growing in my backyard would make me feel like home. Home sweet home now is Texas. Thanks to Fast Growing trees.
SEYNABOU s on Mar 5, 2018
Trying a new product, I love pomegranates and juice is very healthy
Monica V on Mar 4, 2018
I EXPECT IT GIVE FLOWERS IN THE SPRING AND FRUIT IN THE AUTUMN. BOTH THE FLOWERS AND FRUIT ARE BEAUTIFUL. THEY SHOULD BE IDEAL PLANT BY THE HOUSE.
BO D on Feb 26, 2018
cold hardy
frances b on Feb 16, 2018
Cold hardy fruit producer
Joseph D on Oct 24, 2017
Love Pomegranate fruit and cant wait to try to have one and maybe 2 eventually.
Barron W on Oct 23, 2017
Looks like they are going to do well in New Jersey.
thomas j on Oct 21, 2017
I bought russian pomegranate from fast growing tree's 2 yrs ago and the tree do great in Washington state , all my friends saw it they all want one and now they get one.
Baisy d on Oct 20, 2017
My partner is from Persia
Kathleen L on Oct 19, 2017
Looks great, not tall mach and more
Victor F on Oct 17, 2017
Son really likes, & seeds soft to eat.
Ruth C on Oct 15, 2017
good ok
frank j on Oct 14, 2017
I really like and buy pomegranates all the time and want to grow my own fruit
William C on Oct 14, 2017
My children loves fresh fruits grown in the house, I have a 5year old fig tree in the house continues to produce indoor in Colorado, I hope to have Pomegranate and Mangos also soon in the house.
James T on Oct 12, 2017
Pomegranates are a favorite in our family and as a gardener I want to try something new.
Susan R on Oct 6, 2017
Good variety. Reasonable price.
Susan S on Oct 4, 2017
I love pomegranates, and when a saw there was a cold hardy variety that was supposedly sweeter than the POM pomegranates, I couldn't resist. I purchased several, and am looking forward to them growing and producing lots of fruit.
Ryan M on Aug 9, 2017
Can grow in container
Olga G on Aug 1, 2017
Wanted to try a different variety. It flowers but doesn't set fruit
James Michael J on Jul 20, 2017
I love pomegranates and when I read that they will grow where I live, I just had to plant one.
George S on Jul 11, 2017
I love pomegranates and hope that in a few years I will not have to pay so much to enjoy the fruit. Not native to the mountains of Georgia but willing to give it a try.
Karen H on Oct 31, 2018
Since I found out the pomegranate will produce fruit here, I have wanted at least one. I live in zone 8B. I have other fruit trees here and they are doing very well producing new leaves even in late summer/early fall.
Millie on Oct 23, 2018
How long after planting for first fruits ? zone 7
Joel S on Nov 23, 2015
BEST ANSWER: I live in Southwestern Kentucky and I planted my pomegranate tree in April. I see a tiny fruit growing now in May.
The shipping date is shown as July 7th. Is it not too late to plant it in the soil? Do I need to wait until the fall to plant it? (Zone 6)
Diwilliams on Apr 11, 2016
BEST ANSWER: You can plant at anytime.
Can you plant in a large container to bring indoors in the winter? ~Iowa girl
Michelle W on Feb 9, 2016
BEST ANSWER: Yes it can be planted in a container.
When can you plant in zone 6 ?
Rocco D on Oct 13, 2015
BEST ANSWER: I did not plant outside . Kept in a pot so I can take it indoors for severe weather
Is this considered a hard, medium, soft seed pomegranate?
Joyohio on Feb 26, 2017
BEST ANSWER: The Cold Hardy Russian Red Pomegranate is small fruit with a dark red color inside and out with crunchy seeds which are semi-hard
Will deer eat them? Ohio girl
Sharon334 on Jan 5, 2016
BEST ANSWER: They are seldom eaten by deer.
How far apart should you plant Russian Pomegranate from each other?
Saima S on Apr 22, 2016
BEST ANSWER: they should be 8' - 10' = I have two at 10' I love mine.
Will it grow in Michigan weather?
Fred M on May 22, 2017
BEST ANSWER: The growing zones are 6-11. Click the link to look up what growing zone you are in.
http://www.fast-growing-trees.com/USDA-Plant-Hardiness-Zone-Map.htm
I see that these do well in the cold, how do they do in the heat? I live in Northern Nevada and our temps can range from 3 degrees in the winter to 103 degrees in the summer.
rbinnell r on Mar 16, 2017
BEST ANSWER: The growing zones are 6-11. Click the link to look up what growing zone you are in.
http://www.fast-growing-trees.com/USDA-Plant-Hardiness-Zone-Map.htm
I am in Zone 6, I planted two trees earlier this summer. Is there something I need to do with them for the winter?
Fred M on Aug 15, 2016
BEST ANSWER: I'm in Zone 7 and just made sure to put a lot of leaf mulch on top of it. This plant emerges slowly in the spring so don't give up hope if you don't see anything for a long time. I'm thinking of mulching even more this winter to protect the main stem more in hopes of not having it die completely back - to facilitate possible blooms/fruits next year.
Can cold hardy pomegranate pollinate with apples: honeycrisp, low-chill dorsett, or dwarf elberta peach or moorpark apricot tree?
bachamy on Oct 3, 2016
BEST ANSWER: Unfortualey, they will not pollinate apples peach or apricots.
Are these organic? The title and description doesn't seem to specifically state so.
Lvmama on Apr 12, 2017
BEST ANSWER: To comply with USDA phytosanitary regulations, we are required to apply a mild chemical treatment to all trees shipped over state lines. This treatment is required to prevent the spread of potentially devastating pathogens from one state to another and is mandatory for all growers. Once your trees arrive, you can use all natural and organic growing techniques to grow organic fruit.
I am in zone 9 and I want to plant it in a container... How big will it get in a container?
sonnia t on Feb 23, 2018
BEST ANSWER: I live in zone 5. I have my plant in a 10 gallon pot that I bring indoors when I get the first first and keep it inside until the spring. My plant is about 3 feet tall but hasn't had any flowered or fruit on it yet
How deep is the root system on the Pomegranate tree and can they be panted in a clay soil? (I live in Northern Utah near the Great Salt Lake where the soil is alkaline and clay.)
Jared B on Sep 5, 2016
BEST ANSWER: I live in zone #8 ALA we have clay here, however mine is all organic if you plant in clay you may want to add some sand, I went three time the size of plant took all clay out and went back organic dirt. my bush plant has doubled I say bush they have more than one stem, tree has only one. I hope this helps you.
Will it survive 100°+ F iin the summer?
Jennifer E on Aug 29, 2018
BEST ANSWER: Yes. I live in SW Oklahoma and we had some 110+ days this year. I have 2 trees and they both did just fine.
Can this Russian variety be pollinated by a Wonderful variety? I bought one of each. Thanks
erfon h on May 27, 2017
BEST ANSWER: Pomegranates are self fertile. It may benefit.
cold hardy pomegranate is self polinated or not ?
syed h on Sep 10, 2016
BEST ANSWER: That's what I'm told. I've ask on the Facebook page and was told its self pollinating. It's the first year I've had it. Lots of blooms but nothing yet. The tree itself is growing pretty good. I was told bees and the wind will do but I was also told two is always best to buy two but I only have one tree
I live in zone 6. What month can this Russian pomegranate plant can be planted down?
Chaul on Aug 16, 2018
BEST ANSWER: They can be planted all year, as long as the ground isn’t frozen. If you plant your tree during the summer, especially during a heat wave of drought then give your tree extra water. The best time to plant is in the fall, six weeks before the first frost so your tree can get rooted into the ground before winter, or in the spring six weeks after the final frost, giving it time to become established before summer heat sets in. Keep in mind that planting during the summer still gives your tree enough time to get rooted in before the winter.
Will this tree survive in Zone 5B?
Priya V on May 14, 2018
BEST ANSWER: The outdoor growing zones are 6-11. I would not recommend planting outside your growing zone.
We live in zone 6. We want to buy one of these beautiful trees, but we're nervous about harsh winters. Should we let it mature inside for a year then plant in the spring?
Candace W on Jun 22, 2017
BEST ANSWER: The growing zones are 6-11. Click the link to look up what growing zone you are in.
http://www.fast-growing-trees.com/USDA-Plant-Hardiness-Zone-Map.htm
I planted my tree few years ago.. It has given me plenty of fruit, however, fruits are bitter. I thought may be it will get better but bitterness won't go away. They are so bitter that they can't be enjoyed at all..can u please help??..TIA
shawn on Nov 27, 2016
BEST ANSWER: The membranous wall that is white spongy that separates the compartments are bitter. Picking the fruit to soon can also cause a bitter taste. Some trees will get sweeter as they mature.
How big is the root system for this, i.e., can it be planted near a fence or house foundation?
steph on Sep 9, 2016
BEST ANSWER: I would plant at least 5 feet away from a structure.
Will one tree produce? or will I need two
lovin' papayas on Apr 6, 2016
BEST ANSWER: It is self-fertile, but will produce a better yield of fruit if it has a mate.
Which pomergranate would flourish on martha's Vineyard Island, Mass.?
Pasodoble8 on Jan 12, 2016
BEST ANSWER: The growing zones are 6-11. Click the link to look up what growing zone you are in.
http://www.fast-growing-trees.com/USDA-Plant-Hardiness-Zone-Map.htm
Are these genetically modified in any way?
Kristina G on Apr 12, 2017
BEST ANSWER: All the trees we sell at Fast Growing Trees are Non-GMO
At what time of year for grow area 7 should you get a tree like this to be established for being outside for winter? February is too cold to put a young tree out and indoor temperatures too hot and dry..All reviews don't mention time of year received per grow area.
Maria Rose R on Feb 9, 2017
BEST ANSWER: Planting in winter/early spring, while they are in their dormant stage helps them get their roots, established without having to give nutrients to the rest of the tree.
In the description it says "harsh Winds" can you give more detail is this because of the cold or damage from wind?
Andy P on Nov 27, 2016
BEST ANSWER: It has been reported the wind tolerance in storms up to 50 mp.
Can l grow this in zone 5????
Jesse A on Sep 24, 2018

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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.


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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 or 4. If you are unsure of your growing zone, visit our Growing Zone Finder.

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