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  • Elite Gold Pineapple for Sale

    Elite Gold Pineapple for Sale

    Elite Gold Pineapple for Sale

*images shown are of mature plants

Elite Gold Pineapple

Ananas comosus 'Elite'


1. Size

  • Ships week of Apr 7

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
Elite Gold Pineapple Planting Mix

Helps your Elite Gold Pineapple 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
4-11 patio
9-11 outdoors

You are in Growing Zone: 6

Mature Height:

2.5 - 3 ft.

Mature Width:

3-4 ft.



Growth Rate:


Harvest Time:


Year to Bear:

Fruits 1st Year!

Botanical Name:

Ananas comosus 'Elite'

Does Not Ship To:


Not only Decorative, but Delicious!

Elite Gold is the Easiest and Best Pineapple for the Home Grower
Elite has a perfect sugar to acid ratio. It tastes better than any pineapple you've had from the Supermarket. You will likely find that it's one of the sweetest, most delicious pineapples you have ever eaten. While some decorative pineapples make a tiny fruit, Elite's are large enough for your whole family to enjoy. Plus you can grow big fruit out of a compact container.

Simple, Not Finicky
Elite Gold is easy to grow. It's drought-tolerant... not picky about soil... and it likes sun or shade. They love containers. Just bring indoors when the temperatures get down to freezing. They add a refreshing tropical feel and will liven up your home during the winter months.

Interesting Appearance
Elite Gold produces a central rosette bearing long, narrow leaves with fine, sawtooth edges. The vibrant fruit grows from a sturdy stalk produced at the plant's center, giving you a tropical feel. This distinctive plant will make a great conversation piece.  It is a perennial plant, so you can enjoy its colorful beauty year after year. Its stiff, deep-green leaves grow from 2 ½ to 4 feet in length and the plant's rosette grows about 3 feet wide. From the heart of the plant arises a slender whorl of up to 200 purple-red blooms. As the flowers fade, they set berries which then combine to produce a luscious pineapple. The growth stages are fascinating to watch. Plant in groups of three, for a stunning effect.

Order Now
Your pineapple plant arrives with a well-developed root system. This can help you pick fruit 6 months earlier. Many nurseries sell tiny plants that are newly rooted. We grow ours longer so you don't have to wait

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Customer Reviews

4.5 / 5.0
15 Reviews
5 Stars
4 Stars
3 Stars
2 Stars
1 Star
Beautiful plant!
I ordered 2 pineapple plants. One got rotten at the root and all the leaves were just falling apart after a couple of months. One is still growing very healthy and big. Perhaps I got one bad plant by chance. I'd like to order a few more and have them in the pots around my pool but just got to see how the other one coming along first.
User submitted image
Added Nov 20, 2018
November 20, 2018
4 months ago
Growing Zone:
Elite Gold Pineapple Plant
Beautiful and very healthy pineapple plants. One plant had three baby pups on it while the other plant had two babies on it. Can’t wait for the first pineapple to appear.
October 6, 2018
4 months ago
Growing Zone:
CRAZY in LOVE with Pineapples!
I love pineapples! I had a couple of baby swimming pools full of them which I had grown but when we moved from a rental into a house we purchased and went back for them, they were stolen. Needless to say here we are starting over. These were the first of the new crops and they were HUGE! So big in fact that 2 of the 3 we purchased already had suckers/shoots coming off the bottom of them, so bonus plants, YAY! I still have to be patient and wait for them to produce fruit and that is ALWAYS the hardest part but if you have never had a pineapple fresh from plant it is so worth it and once you do, you will NEVER want to eat a canned pineapple ever again!! The packaging on these was great, so good in fact I had trouble getting the boxes open. Everything else we ordered along with it was packed with care as to not flop around in the box to do any harm to the plants and delivery from the time of order was faster than expected so again bonus. I would not hesitate to order from them again and most likely will as I sit and peruse their fruit section! Happy Growing!
Purchased 3 and got 3 suckers as a BONUS, Yay! Cant wait for them to produce YUMMY fruit!
Purchased 3 and got 3 suckers as a BONUS, Yay! Cant wait for them to produce YUMMY fruit!
July 19, 2018
6 months ago
I love my pineapple plant! I don't have the greenest thumb, but I've managed to keep it alive for three months.
July 9, 2018
11 months ago
Growing Zone:
A beautiful choice!
My plant arrived in perfect condition and began growing rapidly! It is now already 3 feet in diameter, and is quite the attraction!
June 24, 2018
Naples, FL
10 months ago
Growing Zone:
Plant arrived healthy
I've no experience with this stuff so i'm just doing a ton of guessing and a little googling. I figure for the next year or so the best way I can grow this is under an LED grow light and a tent I don't own yet. My utility room is always a constant temp and ideal for housing a terrarium for this purpose.

I really only bought this so i'd get the discount on shipping so we'll see how this goes, it seems to respond very well to the LED light but won't know for sure how well it does for another 6 months.
Pineapple resting inside a bucket overnight under a full spectrum 300W LED light.
Pineapple resting inside a bucket overnight under a full spectrum 300W LED light.
May 1, 2018
8 months ago
Growing Zone:
I purchased mine 2 years ago, took care of it as instructed, sent pictures because it was turning brown at the edges of the leaves. Was instructed to transplant to a bigger container and did so as per directions, watered it as instructed and it was doing fine. Then it just died within two days after transplanted for 3 months. Very disappointed and sad as I was so looking forward to fruit. I live in zone 5 so it came indoors the beginning of September before temps dropped to 65 at night.
July 20, 2017
Growing Zone:
Just got them
I just got these and transplanted them. They look healthy NS re growing.
September 1, 2016
Zeeland, MI
over 2 years ago
Trying this as a patio plant in Michigan
I plan on up-potting this into a 5 gallon bucket from the container it was shipped in. So far in the nice and warm summer we've had in michigan it has taken off with some new growth. However, some of the nights have been dropping below 65 degrees, so it is stressing the plant as expected. So its been living in a little flower popup greenhouse.

I honestly do not even care if this ever fruits. It is a cool plant to have in zone 5b.
July 9, 2016
Lansing, MI
over 2 years ago
Growing Zone:
Still too early to tell. The best review I can give is that my plant is still thriving. I am new at planting so take whatever I say with a grain of salt lol.
April 20, 2016
over 2 years ago
Growing Zone:

Planting & Care

It's Easy to Plant & Care for Your Elite Gold Pineapple

Elite Gold Pineapple Planting Diretions

The Elite Gold Pineapple (Ananas Comosus ‘Elite’) is the most common variety of pineapple that you would typically find in your local supermarket. With the ability to be grown in a container if you are in USDA growing zones 4-11, or in-ground for zones 9-11, it makes it a plant that almost anyone can grow! Reaching mature heights of only 2 ½ to 3 feet tall and width of 3-4 feet, it’s small enough to fit in any tight space. The Elite Gold Pineapple is easy to grow, drought-tolerant and not picky about soil. They produce a central rosette with long, narrow leaves that have a sawtooth edge. Many purple-red flowers will bloom and as they fade look for small berries which will combine to create a pineapple. They are typically ready to harvest in early autumn and you’ll know when they are at their peak ripeness from the aroma that the pineapple gives off. Bite into the tender, golden flesh and notice the sweet, acidic taste packed with vitamin C and manganese.

Selecting a location: Location is a big deal with pineapples considering they require a minimum of 6 hours of sun a day. If you are planting the pineapple indoors, keep it in the absolute sunniest window of your home, most likely a south-facing window. When planting outside, pick the sunniest part of your yard, often the southern side.

Being a tropical, the pineapple cannot go below 60 degrees at any time. If you live in an area colder than this, you will need to bring your plant indoors over these days. During those frosty days, move your pineapple away from the window at night and close to the window during the day to maximize both heat savings and light exposure. If you do not have enough sun indoors, you can grow your plant under a grow light. For a grow light, you will want to give your pineapple 10 hours under it a day.

Planting Directions (in ground):
1) To plant yours in the ground (which you should only be doing in Southern Florida, Texas and California), you need to dig a hole three times the size of your root ball and the same depth.
2) Use a shovel to loosen up the ground around the hole and remove any debris, like dirt clumps, grass, or rocks so that the pineapples surface roots can grow freely.
3) Remove the plastic container from your tree’s roots and gently comb through the root ball to free them up a bit.
4) Place your tree in the hole making sure that it’s level with the surrounding ground and that it is standing straight up.
5) Mix in an acidic planting mix with compost and sand to form the optimal soil. Take that mix and stir it into your hole with the dirt you are planning to backfill with.
6) Tamp down the soil as you backfill. This will cut back on any air pockets that may form.
7) Water the planting site to settle the soil completely and then mulch to conserve water moisture in the soil.

BONUS TIP: Peat Moss is a good additive if you need to raise the PH of your soil and a special transplant fertilizer will do wonders for your pineapple. Once in the ground give your plant a good soaking to help it with the transplant stress.

Planting directions (potted):
1) To plant in a pot, select a container that has good drainage.
2) To prevent the holes from getting clogged, place two inches of rocks at the bottom of your container.
3) Place a little bit of dirt down and then the plant on top of that. Place acidic planting mix with two handfuls of sand stirred in around the plant until it reaches the base.
4) Give it a thorough watering (until water trickles out of the holes). Remember to empty your drip tray after each watering so it does not collect water.

Watering: In the tropics you have a rainy season and a dry season. You should try to mimic this pattern when watering your pineapple. During the spring and summer time water your pineapple once a week with a moderate amount of water. Over the winter you can reduce watering to every 12 days.

The best way to know if you are watering your plant the right amount is to stick your finger into the soil to a depth of three inches. If it is dry down there, water. If three inches down or less is wet, let your plant dry out more before your next watering. Examining foliage is an excellent way as well. Your plant should always be a bright green, if it goes to yellow, change how you water. (Go to the troubleshooting section for a deeper explanation).

Fertilizer: The best fertilizer for your pineapple is a slow release 10-10-10 fertilizer formula. The slow release works the best for pineapples because it does not burn them like other fertilizers. If you want to give your plant a good head start, mix in your soil an additive containing beneficial bacteria or Mycorrhizal fungi (available for purchase in our Root Rocket stimulator). These act as a probiotic for your plant. A very important nutrient for pineapples is zinc. Ensure your fertilizer has zinc sulfate for best health. Avoid getting fertilizer on the new leaves and flowers so they are not irritated.

Weed Control: Weeds are little thieves that steal vital nutrients from your plants while at the same time crowding it out. Keep those pesky weeds away!

Pollination and Fruiting: Pineapples will fruit after their flowers fall off. Once you see a fruit, it will normally take about 5 months to ripen before you can eat it. You know your pineapple is ready to pick when it is a golden color all the way around. As for pollination, your pineapple will do o.k. by itself but will produce a lot better fruit with a second to pollinate it.

Picking: If you pick a pineapple just right you can get up to three years of fruiting off a single plant. The key here is removing the fruit at the precise spot. The first step is to sterilize the knife you plan to use on you pineapple. Just as surgeons use sterilized instruments on their patients you too MUST use a bacteria free knife to reduce the risk of infection for your patient (the pineapple). Rubbing alcohol is perfect for sterilization of your cutting tools.

Start by getting a firm grasp on the pineapple fruit with one hand (I recommend gloves so you don’t get poked). Next cut the fruit from the stem making sure to leave one inch of stem attached to the base of the pineapple fruit. Make sure you do not damage the remaining stem in the process. The second and third fruitings are a little bit tinier than the first but taste just as sweet! If you plan on getting a second year of fruit you will need to change out the old soil with a fresh, new bag of acidic planting mix with two handfuls of sand.

Troubleshooting: Pineapples are virtually disease resistant; so in the rare case you have an issue, read here to diagnose it.

Yellow or Brown Leaves:The most common cause of yellowing or brown tinged leaves is over watering. The best way to confirm this is the reason for the discolored leaves is to check the roots. Start by gently clearing away dirt from around the base of the plant until you reach the roots. If the roots are brown or mushy in texture, root rot has begun. Stop all watering until the plant corrects itself.

A less common cause of yellow leaves is drought. If you forget to water your plant for several weeks and the soil is dry 5 inches deep or more, give the plant a good soaking until water trickles out of the holes in the bottom of the pot. Like I said, your yellow leaves are almost always over watering as opposed to under watering.

Frost damage is a possible culprit for your leaves as well. Frost bitten leaves often are brown and starting to wilt. You need to cut those leaves off using a STERILIZED knife. Just as surgeons use sterilized instruments you too MUST use a bacteria free knife to reduce the risk of infection. To sterilize a knife soak the blade in a solution of 3 parts water and 1 part bleach for 5 minutes. After soaking, rinse the knife well in fresh water and dry thoroughly before cutting the affected leaves off.

My pineapple has not fruited: If your pineapple has reached a height of 24 inches or higher and is 2 years old without fruiting you may need to induce fruiting. A trick the pro gardeners use is to place the plant in a clear garbage bag with two ripe & bruised apples for one week in early December. Move the plant to a SHADED area during this time. After one week is up, you can take the bag off and move it back to its sunny spot. The ripening apples produce ethylene gas that will induce flowering in the pineapple. Two months later you will begin to see a flower, which will lead to a fruit.

Curling, Twisting, Brittleness:A rare but treatable condition that sometimes affects pineapples is called crookneck. Pineapples LOVE zinc. If the soil does not have enough zinc to satisfy the plant, crook neck will set in causing the usually symmetrical plant to grow all spindly and horizontal. This often is accompanied by a yellow-green color and leaves that crunch with brittleness. Luckily treating the ailment is as easy as applying a 1% zinc sulfate solution to all of the foliage. If the first coat does not clear it up in a couple of days apply a second foliar coating.

Dying leaves after transplant: After your annual changing out of the soil, if your pineapple shows signs of transplant shock like dying leaves, try the following. Mix a transplant fertilizer in with the soil that contains nutrients and beneficial microbes specifically formulated for transplant health. Also moving your tree to partial shade until it gets better can help.

During the transplant stage pineapples can be ultra sensitive to watering; too much or too little can be a big deal at this stage. Watch your individual plant for cues on how it likes the amount of water you are giving it in order to adjust accordingly.

If more than 75% of the leaf is dead, remove it with a sterilized knife. Just as surgeons use sterilized instruments you too MUST use a bacteria free knife to reduce the risk of infection. To sterilize a knife soak the blade in a solution of 3 parts water and 1 part bleach for 5 minutes. After soaking, rinse the knife well in freshwater and dry thoroughly before cutting the dying leaves off.

Yellow Spots on the leaves: The yellow spots on your plant may be a virus called, you guessed it…“Yellow Spot Virus.” This virus is spread by a little insect called the Thrips tabacii. You can control the insects by applying an insecticidal soap every third day until the spots begin to either disappear or stop spreading. Treating other nearby plants, especially tomatoes and onions will ensure the insects don’t come back.

Floppy leaves with reddish/brown tips: You have mealy bugs. These tiny bugs are almost impossible to see without a magnifying glass, but don’t take these small guys as a small threat. Treat these like any other insect with an insecticidal soap giving extra attention towards coating all surfaces of the foliage. Insecticidal soap works by suffocating the bugs, so if they are not completely covered, they will not die.

Scale or Mites: These will look like little white or brown specks often on the underside of your leaves. Insecticidal soap sprayed how the directions of the particular kind you are using recommends is the best treatment.

Planting & Care

Questions & Answers

Start typing your question and we'll check if it was already asked and answered. Learn More
Browse 12 questions Browse 12 questions and 58 answers
Why did you choose this? Store
In Hawaii I was told this was the best.
Jamie K on Jan 2, 2019
I was searching for a pineapple plant found your site and read the buyers review; good review means trust worthy site!
Jason M on Jul 16, 2018
In Hawaii I was told this was the best.
Jamie K on Jan 2, 2019
Great plants th grow and have fresh fruit
debbie h on Jul 27, 2018
I was searching for a pineapple plant found your site and read the buyers review; good review means trust worthy site!
Jason M on Jul 16, 2018
Have been wanting to grow a pineapple but didn't know where to start. This pineapple promises to be easy to grow and sweet.
Magdalene V on Jul 10, 2018
I have an edible back yard...wanted to try pineapple plants, and you recommended planting in threes.
Vilma K on Apr 30, 2018
fantastic tasting pineapple
Shannon B on Apr 24, 2018
It's unusual. I have a greenhouse and enjoy growing tropicals and orchids.
Gail M on Apr 18, 2018
First time purchased this, let’s see if I have good luck with this.
Yaris J on Jan 23, 2018
trying something new in planters
guy s on Jan 7, 2018
I desired to try this. I desire to eat whole fruits from home as I know what will be given to them.
Becky T on Jan 7, 2018
My friend and neighbor bought this plant and it was easy to grow and tasted good!
Robert G on Jan 6, 2018
Always wanted to try and grow my own pineapple plant
Marie P on Dec 23, 2017
My family likes fruits.
Olena M on Dec 2, 2017
Gift for hard to buy for son in law
Karen H on Nov 26, 2017
Compare to th tops I'm currently growing...
CJ C on Nov 25, 2017
It was a gift
Melaine L on Nov 2, 2017
Curious to see how it does
H A on Oct 20, 2017
he's a little high maintenance. but doing well.
a. p on Apr 25, 2017
I love pineapples and have tried to grow from scratch with little success
Brian B on Apr 17, 2017
Joanna I B on Apr 16, 2017
I love pineapples and wanted to gain a tropical feel to my home. I have southwest facing windows and my home is very bright.
Cheryl S on Apr 14, 2017
thought it would be cool to grow
lisa w on Aug 29, 2016
Nice tree for my pool area and my son loves them!
Patrick F on Aug 22, 2016
I grow indoors in a bedroom under full spectrum LED grow lights, an experiment/hobby starting this year. I look for berry bushes and trees that are dwarf size, are smaller in height and girth and/or can be pruned to size. I have two Clementine trees from fast growing. They are doing very well. I have two Top Hat Blueberry bushes, as well as, Everberry Strawberries, from a local nursery. They are doing very well. I also mixed in some veggies. Now, bananas, pineapple and figs from fast growing!!!!
HUBERT J on Aug 10, 2016
Information on the web says these plants don't get terribly large, and I want to be able to bring them indoors, if needed.
Wesley L on Aug 7, 2016
I love plants and trees, especially fruit and flowers. I wanted to give growing my own pineapples a try.
Leigh D on Jul 9, 2016
Looked like a fun & interesting plant to grow.
Dephanie C on Jul 9, 2016
I love Pineapple. Ever since I was in Hawaii and I saw Pineapples plants, I wanted to try it.
Jared N on Jun 24, 2016
This is part of a house-warming gift for my older daughter who loves to garden.
Sharon W on Jun 24, 2016
Something different.
james l on Jun 24, 2016
for my green house
Rae L on Jun 13, 2016
for health
al r on Apr 22, 2016
Doing great
Ken N on Apr 20, 2016
i like it
Victor M V on Apr 5, 2016
Love pineapple! Excited to try it out!
ASHLEY M on Apr 3, 2016
Our den needs a little greenery and these seem like they will be perfect for the job!
Kevin M on Mar 28, 2016
it's fun...
Noreen S on Mar 20, 2016
pineapple smoothies, fresh pineapple
Debbie D on Mar 9, 2016
oh..pineapple is the best can make drink.and you can cook with cucumber .or can eat ..they make you lose weight . Lol
THANH W on Mar 7, 2016
Thought it would grow here
Kelly D on Mar 4, 2016
I like to grow my own fresh fruit.
MILLARD H on Feb 25, 2016
We love fresh pineapples and saw that they were very easy to grow indoors as well as a very good price.
Johnny D on Feb 13, 2016
Review stated it was sweet. I love pineapples and if it does well in containers its a plus.
martha_sadie on Jan 14, 2016
it was a hardy plant that was tolerant to different watering conditions and sun or shade.
albert j on Dec 26, 2015
I've never grown Pineapple before but want to make my own Pineapple Apricot pie when they get ripe. so far they are doing great
William I C on Oct 22, 2015
Great plants th grow and have fresh fruit
debbie h on Jul 27, 2018
Have been wanting to grow a pineapple but didn't know where to start. This pineapple promises to be easy to grow and sweet.
Magdalene V on Jul 10, 2018
when are they ripe?
A shopper on Jun 7, 2014
BEST ANSWER: Not sure, I've had mine for one year, the plant is very healthy but no pineapple yet. I think they had mentioned it could take 2 years before it is established enough to bloom.

how do I know when is the right time to pick my pineapple from the Elite Gold Pineapple plant?
Nancy F on Jun 2, 2014
BEST ANSWER: Pick your Pineapple when the skin changes from yellow to a darker orange to tan color.
how many pineapples will grow on the plant?
A shopper on Aug 6, 2014
BEST ANSWER: I've seen as many as three but expect only one.
Can I plant this in a pot so I can bring it indoors in the winter? I live in zone 6 .
Polly U on Jun 19, 2014
BEST ANSWER: Yes, I purchased mine in October 2013 and it is now June 2014. I live in Delaware and have the plant in a pot. I bring it on the porch in the summer and in the house in the winter. I do not have any pineapples yet, but the plant looks healthy.
Why cant you ship pinaple trees to what kind of agricultural problems?
Ronnie on Apr 22, 2016
BEST ANSWER: Agricultural restrictions prohibits us from shipping it into your state.
If I plan on keeping this plant in a container, would it be best to put it in a 10 gallon pot or a 15 gallon pot? I prefer not to transplant it once I have it in the pot.
Canitra R on May 14, 2016
BEST ANSWER: A 15 gallon container should work.
Why can't this plant be shipped to AZ or CA?
Jow G on Jun 16, 2015
BEST ANSWER: We are unable to ship it to bot AZ and CA due to agricultural restrictions.
how big will pineapple fruit grow?
curtis c on Dec 28, 2016

the size of the pineapple is the typical size of any pineapple. My plant, so far, as produced the first year, nothing the second and I am hopeful for next year. However, it did not give fruit in 2016 but the plant split and produced three little off-spring. I am from Atlanta so the plants come in every winter, from mid-october to early March. I hope this information helps you.
PAT H on Mar 30, 2015
BEST ANSWER: You would need to bring it indoors in the winter.
What fertilizer is best for pineapple and how often should it be used?
A shopper on Sep 13, 2014
BEST ANSWER: For any citrus it is best to use ESPOMA Citrus Tone or Dr. Earth's Organic #9.
How much direct sunlight should the Pineapple be in?
Patricia A on Jul 1, 2017
BEST ANSWER: Pineapples require full, all-day sunlight to produce the best growth and to eventually fruit whether you have it in the ground or a pot. Not enough sunlight can slow foliage development and prevent the plant from flowering.

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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