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  • Nagami Kumquat for Sale

    Nagami Kumquat for Sale

    Nagami Kumquat for Sale

    Nagami Kumquat for Sale

    Nagami Kumquat for Sale

*images shown are of mature plants

Nagami Kumquat

Fortunella margarita

$49.95 (20% Off)

1. Size

  • Ships Friday, Jan 25
  • 1 yr. - 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
Nagami Kumquat Planting Mix

Helps your Nagami Kumquat 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 / 8-11 outdoors
(hardy down to 20℉)

Growing Zones 8-11 outdoors
4-11 patio
8-11 outdoors

You are in Growing Zone: 7

Mature Height:

8 ft. pruned

Mature Width:

6 ft.



Growth Rate:


Harvest Time:

June - October

Year to Bear:

Fruits 1st Year!

Botanical Name:

Fortunella margarita

Does Not Ship To:


Don't Buy Bare-Root Trees (learn why below)

The Perfect Patio Plant for Any Area of the Country!

Loads of sweet, juicy kumquats at home!

- Perfect fruit-picking height
- Easy to grow
- Drought tolerant
- No Spraying! Pest & Disease resistant

Instead of the pulp, the sweetest part of this citrus fruit is actually the peel.

Nagami Kumquats make delicious marmalades, preserves, and dried fruits.

Enjoy the distinctive taste of the Nagami Kumquat.

It is the only citrus fruit that can be eaten skin and all.

If you have a sweet tooth, eat the skin separately, it's the sweetest part. Delicious kumquats are small enough to pop whole into your mouth.

It isn't often that you find a fruit tree that can grow in almost any soil, but Nagami Kumquats will reward you well in any condition. This dwarf citrus does great in a container as well... that way, no matter where you live, you can grow juicy kumquats!

The kumquat is so hardy and disease resistant there is no need for chemicals. You'll always be able to pluck and eat your fruit straight from the tree because it isn't prone to pest or diseases.

Mid-summer blooms give you an powerful fragrance that will entice you to step out on your patio every morning. Your kumquat harvest will be fully ripened and ready to eat in February.

You'll be excited to know that the Nagami Kumquat is actually cold hardy to temperatures as low as 20 degrees. No matter where you live, you can grow these trees as patio plants. Just bring it inside near a sunny window during the winter.

They'll mature to a height of just 8 fee tall. If you plant them in the ground, they prefer growing zones 8-11.

Now you can add a tropical feel to your patio... no matter where you live!

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Nagami Kumquat Pollination

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

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Customer Reviews

4.5 / 5.0
42 Reviews
5 Stars
4 Stars
3 Stars
2 Stars
1 Star
Kumquat tree
Looks healthy, but smaller than pictured and no kumquats yet. Hoping for some by next year, we love kumquats and are hoping to have a bunch at least once year.
January 13, 2019
1 month ago
It would be fun if my kumquat tree have some fruits
I got the kumquat tree very small tree I was hopping for a little bit big for the price I pay but it make it for the summer and it doesn’t have fruit like I hope and I hope will be ok for the winter and I hope it will give me some fruits next year
User submitted image
User submitted image
December 23, 2018
over 2 years ago
Have only had tree for 2 months. Smallish when it arrived, but growing. Expect to see fruit next year. Lives in a lot on deck. Will be bringing it inside for winter.
No fruit, but didn’t expect any till 2nd year. New growth since arrival.
No fruit, but didn’t expect any till 2nd year. New growth since arrival.
August 18, 2018
6 months ago
Growing Zone:
Two trees, one a kumquat
The Kumquat tree is a delight. It is still so tiny, but has taken hold and is obviously growing. Will attempt a photo later. The other tree is a MidKnight Valencia. I have been attempting to get help with this one since it got here and have had no help at all yet. If someone will please contact me about my other tree from you. Thank you.
August 3, 2017
1 year ago
Cute Little Tree
This little tree actually bore front the first year. This year it is flowering on schedule. It is really slow growing but has filled out nicely.
July 17, 2017
Bella Vista , AR
over 2 years ago
Growing Zone:
Great looking tree
Arrived in great condition and a few weeks later it had dozens of blossoms. Couldn't look healthier. We will be keeping it in a pot since winters get too cold here.
July 7, 2017
1 year ago
Growing Zone:
It is a cute tree. But considerably smaller than I expected. They were able to put it in my mailbox
July 7, 2017
1 year ago
Awesome little trees
I have not had mine for very long, but so far so good. I love kumquats so much and since they are somewhat difficult to find, I couldnt pass up the opportunity to try to grow my own.

At first I felt they were a little tempermental, but I am learning that they are a lot easier to take care of so far than I thought. I put them in fairly large pots and watered semi frequently. the older leaves tend to crinkle a little bit so I was wondering if maybe I was doing something wrong. However, this seems to be somewhat normal as it has not stopped the trees from new growth and are even fruiting. Mine came with one kumquat on each tree to begin with. one tree seems to be shooting up in growth more than the other, but the other has a ton of flowers all over it! its just one of the amazing stories I could tell you from my adventures with this site! I have stories about their arbequino olive tree and a couple of russian pomegranate trees also! all great successes!

I am new to the garden scene, just the last 2 years actually... thanks to the health of these plants and the care in delivery, Ive become quite successful in a very short amount of time!

thanks FGT!
July 6, 2017
46234, IN
1 year ago
Growing Zone:
Not very impress! I expected more after reading good reviews from orher customers
The tree arrived with some leaves damaged and I was quite surprise how "skinny" that tree is!!! I suspect the tree is more robust.
July 1, 2017
1 year ago
Awesome tree!! It already has buds. The first one I received was broken in half due to damage in transit. I called and the woman she was very sympathetic and said that they would replace it immediately. I'm very happy with the tree and the customer service
June 6, 2017
1 year ago

Planting & Care

It's Easy to Plant & Care for Your Nagami Kumquat

Nagami Kumquat Planting Diretions

The Nagami Kumquat (Fortunella margarita) is a fantastic little semi-dwarf with fruit that you can pick right off the tree and eat. The kumquat is a unique kind of citrus that doesn’t need any peeling to enjoy, just eat the whole thing, skin and all! The kumquat is a drought tolerant, pest resistant and fairly easy to grow tree. They love full sun and are commonly found outside in USDA growing zones 8-11 but can be successfully grown in a container and brought indoors for the colder seasons. They aren’t extremely fast growers but will top out at 8 feet tall and about 6 feet wide at their full maturity. The blooms will throw off a heavenly aroma that will be a joy to have in, and outside of your home.

Seasonal Information: Kumquat trees will do best in warmer climates as it is classified as a tropical plant. Zones 8 to 11 are ideal for outdoor planting. However, if you do experience cold winters, plant your Kumquat tree in a container and bring it inside for the fall and winter seasons. We recommend planting in Spring through Fall for outdoors since they are sensitive to colder temperatures.

Selecting a location: Choose a location where your tree is going to get plenty of sunlight, 6-8 hours per day is best. They can tolerate some shade, but thrive in full sun. You'll want to ensure trees are spaced 8-10 feet apart if planting more than one. These trees also do better in areas with high humidity so you may also need to create humidity for your tree by misting the leaves daily with water. Potted plants do enjoy a daily misting for humidity but placing a tray with rocks filled with water under the plant will feed humidity to the tree as the water evaporates.

Planting Directions (in Ground): If you are located in zones 8-11 and your winter temperatures stay consistently warm, your Kumquat will do well being planting outside in the ground. Be sure the area has well draining soil.
1) Dig a hole twice as wide and just as deep as the root system.
2) Place the tree in the hole and back fill it with your sandy, well-draining, acidic soil. If you have clay soil, try amending it with sand, stone, perlite or fine potting soil.
3) Tamp the soil down as you backfill the hole to cut back on any pockets from forming.
4) After planting, be sure to give your Kumquat tree a deep watering for about 5 minutes. Mulching around the tree will help insulate the roots and keep your plant warm in the colder winter months as well.

Planting Instructions (potted): If your winter temperatures are consistently below 40 degrees, plant your tree in a container that can easily be brought outside in the summer months and inside in the winter. A planter with built-in casters is a good choice so it can easily be moved. Choose a pot slightly larger than what it was shipped in that has plenty of holes in the bottom to allow for drainage. Be sure to plant in well-draining potting soil preferably recommended for acid loving citrus plants.

1) Fill your pot halfway with soil. Remove the tree from it's original pot and gently place it in the potting soil.
2) Fill in around the tree with the remainder of the potting soil but be sure not to cover the grafted area of the tree. Leave about an inch from the soil surface to the rim of the pot for easy watering.
3) Lightly pack down the soil. Immediately after planting, give your tree a deep watering until it flows from the holes in the bottom of the pot.
4) Place your tree in an area of your home, preferably a south-facing window, where it is going to get plenty of sunlight. Supplement with a grow light if it will not receive at least 6-8 hours of sunlight a day. You may also need to create humidity for your tree by placing the pot on a saucer of pebbles or misting the leaves daily with water.

Watering: Kumquats do not like wet feet. Be sure to give your tree a deep watering so that it can penetrate into the root system. After watering, allow the top 2-3 inches of the soil to dry out completely before watering again. Yellowing and droopy leaves is a common sign of overwatering while brown, dry leaves are a sign of under watering. Mulching can help retain the soil moisture and also combat competing grasses/weeds.

For potted Kumquats, stick your index finger into the soil down to about 2 inches. If there is moisture present, hold off on watering until it feels more dry at that depth. When ready to water, stop once you see it escaping the drainage holes at the base of the pot.

Pollination assistance: You can pollinate your indoor trees by hand since most people do not keep a healthy bee population within their home. Simply take a small, dry, fine tipped paint brush and stick it into the center of the bloom. Swirl it around and collect the pollen on the brush. Go to the next bloom and repeat the process until every bloom has been treated. Do this once daily and don’t wash the paintbrush until after the blooms have been pollinated. The bloom will fall of naturally and the fruit will begin to form.

Fertilization: Feed your Kumquat tree during the warmer spring and summer seasons with a citrus specific fertilizer once every six weeks. Espoma Citrus Tone is highly recommended but any organic fertilizer specifically for citrus should suffice. This will help keep your tree on a healthy growth cycle but also replenish the nutrients in the soil. During the fall and winter season, ease back to fertilizing once every 2-3 months. Once the tree has matured a bit and has got a few years on it, you can skip the cold season fertilization. The same fertilizing regimen should be followed for potted Kumquat trees as well. Make sure to follow the application instructions written on the fertilizer bag.

Pruning: Pruning can be done at any time of the year for in ground planted Kumquats except in the winter. Make 45-degree angle cuts to remove dead or crossing limbs and also to thin out the tree to allow more light to flow between the branches. “Leggy” looking branches may indicate that there is not enough light getting to the tree’s interior. After the tree fruits, remove any dead wood and ventilate the center of the tree. Remove suckers as they form/grow from the base as they will steal away nutrients from the primary trunk of the tree. Pruning can be done at any time of the year for the potted Kumquat.

Planting & Care

Questions & Answers

Start typing your question and we'll check if it was already asked and answered. Learn More
Browse 25 questions Browse 25 questions and 94 answers
Why did you choose this? Store
My wife and I love Kumquats and we have a garden and several fruit trees. This will make a nice addition to our family of fruit trees.
David L on Jan 16, 2019
a gift for office worker retirement
WEnxin L on Oct 29, 2018
My wife and I love Kumquats and we have a garden and several fruit trees. This will make a nice addition to our family of fruit trees.
David L on Jan 16, 2019
Heard good things about this fruit tree
Paul L on Jan 4, 2019
a gift for office worker retirement
WEnxin L on Oct 29, 2018
I love Kumquats and also, it is an attractive tree.
Janice G on Oct 20, 2018
Charlene D on Oct 15, 2018
Hardy to 20 F
Diane F on Sep 11, 2018
This is a hosewarming gift
Zhi K on Sep 10, 2018
My dad was searching for this tree on my last visit to see him. His effort was fruitless. I told him about my success with fast growing trees, but I knew he probably wouldn't order, so I did. I know he'll enjoy these pretty little fruits of the kumquat as much as we did when I was little.
Selena W on Sep 5, 2018
I love this plan aroma smell and too cute to look at this fruit..
Andrew H on Aug 2, 2018
Loved m great grandmothers tree
April Lynne H on Apr 12, 2018
Fruits smell good. I love it.
Luyen L on Mar 2, 2018
I wanted a kumquat tree for my Mediterranean garden area and nobody here in my area sells them. So I googled and found your site.
Donald F on Feb 21, 2018
Flavorful fruit
wasan s on Feb 17, 2018
The fruit once came with a Blue Apron recipe and I've been in love with it ever since. It only made sense to get the plant.
Abdul-Rahman A on Feb 16, 2018
Kumquats are such a fun fruit to snack on when going on road trips, either eat them whole like a sour candy or squeeze out the juice and eat the sweet skins. I love that they don't get very big so it'll make a great winter house plant as well!
BREEANNA L on Feb 12, 2018
i love oranges
scott r on Feb 4, 2018
I liked my last tree order...I hope this little guy will be as happy as my Meyer in NH!!!!
Robin T on Jan 17, 2018
healthy, easy to grow
donna l on Jan 8, 2018
Love the look of the litte fruit tree.
Cynda R on Dec 28, 2017
Just watched a YouTube video about this Kumquat and was intrigued. On your site, saw that December was the perfect time to plant and I was sold.
Charles M on Dec 9, 2017
for taste and reputation and bees
MargeJ on Dec 8, 2017
Because I remember loving kumquats when I visited Florida many years ago as a little boy. Since I now can grow lemons and banana trees in my home in Connecticut, and I just realized that one can successfully grow kumquats virtually anywhere, I want to reconnect with that delicious fruit that I remember from my childhood.
John D on Nov 19, 2017
This looks beautiful and described ti be sweet and easy to maintain, I like small trees for my small backyard. We are zone 10 so this should grow well in our place.
myrna m on Nov 12, 2017
Looks easy to grow........
Ken O on Oct 25, 2017
Every since my boss brought me some Kumquats back form Louisianna, I have craved them. I have found them in the grocery store at $8 a pound, way to expensive. Since I live in southeast Oklahoma, they can tolerate colder temps, decided to try and grow my on supply..
Hoby H on Sep 19, 2017
Great description, instructions, and recommendation. Very informative. Pictures look great too. Hope the plant will turn out great.
Vu L on Sep 16, 2017
No peeling necessary!
Zareh Z on Jul 18, 2017
Ate some of these in California and love the taste ... also liked that they did not even have to be peeled, just pick and eat
Les W on Jul 7, 2017
Since it can be maintain small I can grow it and enjoy it anytime I want instead of searching for the fruit which is hard to find, at least a nice fresh ripe one is hard to find.
Ayora on Jun 24, 2017
I like Kumquats and want to grow my own
John L on Jun 20, 2017
Love kumquats
Ursula L on Jun 8, 2017
I wanted something decorative, edible, and do not take up a lot of space to grow living in San Francisco, CA.
Tam T on Jun 3, 2017
We love Kumquat Cream Pie and knew one purchased from you would be a worthy investment.
Marilou M on May 22, 2017
Looks beautiful and can eat
Lily L on May 17, 2017
I love kumquats!!
kieth b on Apr 15, 2017
had this tree in az as a inground plant love the fruir
mary ann e on Apr 12, 2017
While visiting the Amalfi coast the villa we stayed at has several of these bushes with the delish and healthy fruit.
Helen G on Mar 20, 2017
one of my favorite treats....
Overa C on Mar 4, 2017
My favorite fruit to eat, since they are not available locally I want my own tree!!
Lois M on Mar 4, 2017
See above note
Ronald W on Feb 25, 2017
I wanted fresh kumquats to eat straight from my own tree!
Glenn R on Feb 14, 2017
To put in our beach area
Rebecca D on Jan 31, 2017
Excellent indoor plant in the winter.
Davis G on Jan 20, 2017
I love kumquats, had a tree when I lived in Louisiana, always wanted another one.
Jessie J on Dec 6, 2016
We have a Chinese friend who was fascinated with my husband's kumquat tree. So, we decided to find one to give as a gift, to him.
Karen K on Dec 1, 2016
My friend loves growing citrus inside and has lots of luck with it. Birthday gift.
Joanne B on Oct 4, 2016
To add variety to my collection
Donald T on Sep 22, 2016
I love to eat Kumquats and grow them indoors.
Connie H on Aug 26, 2016
Love the taste
Yenise M on Jun 30, 2016
I've had citrus in Charleston, SC, and this brought back memories. Plant is doing nicely and has just flowered. Looking forward to seeing the yield!
George R on Jun 21, 2016
Heard good things about this fruit tree
Paul L on Jan 4, 2019
I love Kumquats and also, it is an attractive tree.
Janice G on Oct 20, 2018
Does this tree have fruit on it ?
A shopper on Aug 27, 2014
BEST ANSWER: Mine came with one ripening kumquat, and the next year i had about 20. Mine grows inside and would probably do better outside in the summer. Yummy and fun for grandkids to pick and eat.
When do you plant a kumquat tree in the ground? Summer??
Brenda G on Jun 30, 2014
BEST ANSWER: Spring and fall are the best time to plant trees. I live to far up north to plant my kumquat tree outside.
when do kumquat trees begin bearing fruit?
A shopper on Jun 7, 2014
BEST ANSWER: My kumquat has little flowers and the fragrance is awesome in about July and has fruit ready in February The tree is 3 to 4 years old and produces a lot of fruit about 20/30 It is with lemon and lime trees and gets bees .All are in pots.
Is this plant root hardy?
Febe Walker E on Mar 13, 2016
BEST ANSWER: the plant is hardy for zone 8-11 meaning you can planted out side in the ground for that zone,I got mine 2014 and I live in zone 5 so put it in self watering pot about 15 gallon and in spring I put them outside when the temperature 40 and up. till now gave me fruit like candy in late december till march ,the root is hardy as long dont sit in the water for long time[any plant or tree get root roth or decaying if sit in the wet flood water soil .use cactus soil mix with organic matter or garden soil is good to.water the tree when top soil dry to the touch.if you planted in the ground ,make sure planted in the well drain ground.good luck with your tree.
What type of soil do I use to plant this kumquat bush in a container.?
Vickie P on Jul 16, 2017
We received our kumquat about 3 years ago It is in a pot 14 inches in diameter and 12inches deep. I use a garden mix that I make my self that has 50 percent top soil,25 percent Sphagnum Peat Moss and remaining included garden soil with fine ground wood chips, some professional growing mix (I add to all my plants), small amount of perlite, and some Cactus, Palm and Citrus, a small amount of compost but be careful not lower PH too much I stay around 6.0 to 6.5. This tree had 20 t0 30 fruits last year. has done very well in zone 8. I do keep it in the green house in the winter but the temps are cold and not heated around 40 F. for Dec/Jan. The soil is not as complicated as it sounds. gardening is fun and easy Enjoy your kumquat.
/will it withstand full sun?
A shopper on Aug 5, 2014
BEST ANSWER: I keep mine out on our deck in spring and summer, it gets mostly sun in the morning and shade in the early afternoon than sun again in the later afternoon. It seems to be doing fine. It has grown faster and fuller than our other trees and has been the only tree so far to produce edible fruit.
Can I plant it at zone 7&8 ?
Florence K on Oct 11, 2014
BEST ANSWER: Yes, it seems to grow well in different climates. I took mine with me that a grew in a large pot from Charlotte, NC to Seattle, WA and it's doing great. I take it in during the winter.
Will deer eat kumquat?
Curtis C on Jan 6, 2016
BEST ANSWER: Deer will try just about any plant in your yard, but for some reason they seem to leave all of my citrus, including the kumquat, alone.
Is it normal for my Nagami kumquat to be blooming in late Oct-Nov?
Nick Z on Oct 25, 2015
BEST ANSWER: I have experienced flowers at different times of the year on my kumquat. I haven't figured it out yet. Right now there are small fruits which started in late August, so the flowers were in July, BUT I had the tree outside for the summer. Last year, I kept it inside and the flowers came at a different time.
Good luck!
Is this a dwarf or full-size tree?
gary c on Jul 7, 2014
BEST ANSWER: Hi Gary, I'm not sure which kumquat you purchased but, kumquats can easily be pruned and maintained. Be sure to cut off a,
Any branched which might appear below the graft as these will have much larger thorns. My qumquat developed a fungus over the winter and I pruned it pretty severely. It has bounced back beautifully. To avoid this issue, do not mulch around it because it should, somewhat, dry out between waterings
What time of the year is best to plant the tree?
Marie on Dec 23, 2018
BEST ANSWER: I live in zone 7 and I have my kumquat tree in sprin I have to plant my tree in the pot I want to gives the tree time to have strong roots so wend I have to bring it in the house in the winter the tree still happy
Can it grow indoors in hesperia ca 92345?
Lisa V on Jan 24, 2017
BEST ANSWER: Looking at where Hesperia is, I would think you could leave a Nagami Kumquat outdoors most of the year. Where I live I must bring mine in for a few months during the winter, so am not an expert on growing them entirely indoors. I would guess that, if given lots of sun, it would be possible to grow one entirely indoors.
I live in California. I know this state has strict laws on imported vegetation. Is this going to be problematic?
Rickm on Apr 14, 2016
BEST ANSWER: Yes we can ship the Nagami Kumquat to California
what is the difference between loquat and kumquat trees?
Talya N on Feb 20, 2016
BEST ANSWER: First off the tree is different, can grow really tall and fruit have a soft skin with 1to 3 seeds large seeds, we make jam with them or eat raw. kumquat have a tougher skin sorta like a small orange and is usually found dried. The plant itself is similar to an orange tree, small leaves
Do kumquats need to cross-pollinate in order to produce fruit?
Chelsea C on Dec 10, 2015
BEST ANSWER: No, they are self pollinating.
Why do you NOT sell this tree in Florida?
Rosemary D on Oct 22, 2015
BEST ANSWER: We would love to be able to send this tree to Florida, but the state does not allow us to due to agricultural restrictions.
When should I take outside in Brooklyn NY ?
Aye W on May 3, 2015
BEST ANSWER: You can take your Kumquat outside when the nighttime temperatures are consistently above 50F.
Can you start the plant from seed ?
carol l on Jan 21, 2015
BEST ANSWER: Definitely yes but will take longer time to grow.
can i grow these indoors?
irwin w on Oct 27, 2014
BEST ANSWER: yes you can as long the tree got some full sun or parcial or use grow light minimum 4-6 hours in winter .then put outside in spring when the temperature 40 and above to get better crops
I live in Springfield va. I have three plants on my deck outside. What temp should I take my plants inside?
A shopper on Oct 4, 2014
BEST ANSWER: We normally recommend transitioning them slowly when nighttime temperatures reach the low 50s. If your plant is in full sun, place it in the shade for a few days prior to permanently moving it inside. You can read more about it here...
I live in Massachusetts, about 20 miles north of Boston; I grew a Kumquat tree from seed from our neighbor's garden in FL. How can I help it survive up here in MA?
carol s on Jun 23, 2014
BEST ANSWER: I think that as long as you bring it inside when the temperature drops below 25 F in a place with good light, you should be good. Make sure if you add soil to the pot that it is the acidity is correct (or go to Home Depot and buy a bag that says it is for citrus plants).
how do Kumquat trees do in a green house in Colorado?
A shopper on Jun 14, 2014
BEST ANSWER: As long as Nagami Kumquat trees have the proper amount of sunlight and water they do great in green houses in Colorado.
Why can't you ship kumquat trees to Florida & 4 other warmer-climate states?
LYNDA G on Jan 8, 2019
Will this plant be damaged if shipped doing the winter?
Brian B on Dec 23, 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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