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Organic Fruit Trees & Bushes

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All-natural, organic fruit in your garden.

Organic Fruit Trees & Bushes

From organic Meyer Lemons to the rare Carolina Reaper, we have a wide variety of fresh, organic picks you'll love for home-growing. And the best part is that, like our Fruit Trees, they can grow indoors or out, all without effort. We've planted, grown and shipped our USDA Organic Fruit Trees and Bushes with care, so you get healthy roots and a head start on growth, too.

What Makes Fruit Organic?

Our Organic Fruit Trees and Bushes are USDA-certified organic, which means they were greenhouse-grown, without the use of pesticides, GMOs, synthetic fertilizers or ionizing radiation.

How to Grow Organic Fruit Trees

Specific planting directions depend on the variety you choose, but all Organic Fruit Trees must be grown in the proper growing zones (or indoors). The most important factors are sunlight and watering needs, however. Most Organic Fruit Trees prefer well-drained soil and full sun, or 6 to 8 hours of sunlight per day, but specific instructions will depend on the variety you choose.

From there, planting is hassle-free. Find an area with well-drained soil or select a container large enough to accommodate the tree’s root ball, place your tree and back fill the soil. Finally, water the surrounding soil to settle your tree’s roots and mulch to conserve moisture.

When to Plant Organic Fruit Trees

Generally, you should plant in early spring. However, you can plant your trees in pots to stay on the porch or move indoors nearly any time of year.

How to Pollinate Organic Fruit Trees and Bushes

Many of our selections are self-fertile, but you’ll almost always have bigger harvests by planting more than one tree nearby. And for those that need a cross-pollinator, we’ve recommended the best pollination partners on each product page.

With indoor trees, hand pollination is a must. However, the process is easy: Simply transfer pollen from one bloom to the next on your tree by using a clean, dry paintbrush and swirling pollen on each bloom’s center until the process is complete.