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Over 2 Million Happy Customers

Tropical Fruit Trees

Showing 1 - 20 of 63 items

Showing 20 of 63 items

Dwarf Cavendish Banana Tree

Sunlight: Full-Partial

Growth Rate: Fast

Harvest Time: January

Starting at $62.95 Starting at $64.95

421 reviews
Growing Zones: 8-11 outdoors
Growing Zones 8-11
Dragon Fruit Cactus

Sunlight: Full Sun

Growth Rate: Fast

Harvest Time: May - July

Starting at $36.95

171 reviews
Growing Zones: 9-11 outdoors
Growing Zones 9-11
Key Lime Tree

Sunlight: Full-Partial

Growth Rate: Moderate

Harvest Time: August and December

Starting at $104.95

169 reviews
Growing Zones: 8-11 outdoors
Growing Zones 8-11
Guava Tree 'Ruby Supreme'

Sunlight: Full-Partial

Growth Rate: Moderate

Harvest Time: June - August

Starting at $139.95

192 reviews
Growing Zones: 9-11 outdoors
Growing Zones 9-11
Anna Hardy Kiwi

Sunlight: Full-Partial

Growth Rate: Fast

Harvest Time: August - September

Starting at $70.95 Starting at $64.95

81 reviews
Growing Zones: 3-9
Growing Zones 3-9
Pineberry

Sunlight: Full-Partial

Growth Rate: Fast

Harvest Time: April - May

Starting at $29.95

48 reviews
Growing Zones: 5-8
Growing Zones 5-8
Limequat Citrus Tree

Sunlight: Full-Partial

Growth Rate: Moderate

Harvest Time: November-March

Starting at $109.95

59 reviews
Growing Zones: 8-11 outdoors
Growing Zones 8-11
Grand Nain 'Naine' Banana Tree

Sunlight: Full-Partial

Growth Rate: Fast

Harvest Time: January

Starting at $65.95

157 reviews
Growing Zones: 9-11 outdoors
Growing Zones 9-11
Veranda Banana Tree

Sunlight: Full-Partial

Growth Rate: Fast

Harvest Time: January

Starting at $65.95

111 reviews
Growing Zones: 9-11 outdoors
Growing Zones 9-11
American Beauty Dragon Fruit

Sunlight: Full Sun

Growth Rate: Fast

Harvest Time: May - July

Starting at $67.95 Starting at $64.95

32 reviews
Growing Zones: 10-11 outdoors
Growing Zones 10-11
Miracle Berry Plant

Sunlight: Full-Partial

Growth Rate: Slow

Harvest Time: May-October

Starting at $149.95

150 reviews
Growing Zones: 9-11 outdoors
Growing Zones 9-11
Barbados 'Acerola' Cherry

Sunlight: Full-Partial

Growth Rate: Fast

Harvest Time: March - August

Starting at $87.95

69 reviews
Growing Zones: 9-11 outdoors
Growing Zones 9-11
Owari Satsuma Mandarin Tree

Sunlight: Full-Partial

Growth Rate: Moderate

Harvest Time: October-December

Starting at $62.95 Starting at $59.95

195 reviews
Growing Zones: 8-11 outdoors
Growing Zones 8-11
Sugarloaf Pineapple Plant

Sunlight: Full Sun

Growth Rate: Moderate

Harvest Time: various

Starting at $70.95

24 reviews
Growing Zones: 9-11 outdoors
Growing Zones 9-11
Soursop 'Guanabana' Tree

Sunlight: Full Sun

Growth Rate: Moderate

Harvest Time: various

Starting at $209.95

66 reviews
Growing Zones: 10-11 outdoors
Growing Zones 10-11

The taste of the tropics in your backyard.

Tropical Fruit Trees

Exotic, island-inspired flavors, unique textures, and second-to-none growth, right from home. Our Tropical Fruit Trees can be planted in your garden, backyard, or in a container for your patio or indoor spaces without effort.

What are Tropical Fruits?

Tropical Fruits are a diverse group indigenous to tropical locales and include Mangoes, Pineapples and even some types of Apples. We have a large variety of Tropical Fruit Trees that are well-suited to your location; so, despite their origins, they’ll still thrive in a number of environments.

How to Grow Tropical Fruits

Though specific planting directions depend on the variety you choose, all Tropical Fruit Trees must be grown in the proper growing zones (and if your outdoor growing zone doesn’t suffice for these unique fruits, plant them in a container and grow them indoors). Above all, keep sunlight and watering needs in mind.

From there, planting your one-of-a-kind trees is simple. Find an area with well-drained soil or select a container large enough to accommodate the tree’s root ball, place your tree and backfill soil. Finally, water the soil to settle your tree’s roots and mulch to conserve moisture.

When to Plant Tropical Fruit Trees

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

How to Pollinate Tropical Fruits

Many of our Tropical Fruit Trees 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.

Here’s how pollination usually works: Bees help spread the pollen of one tree from bloom to bloom, helping fruit emerge, or bees carry the pollen from one tree to another tree, ensuring both varieties fruit.

Flower Pollination

With indoor trees, hand pollination is sometimes necessary. 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.

When to Prune and Harvest Tropical Fruit Trees

Wait until the dormant fall and winter seasons to prune your Tropical Trees. At this point, remove diseased, dead or broken branches, suckers and any competing branches on your Tropical Fruits. You should also ensure you’re making your cuts with a clean, sterilized pair of shears.

As far as harvesting goes, different varieties will ripen in different seasons: Some as early as the first year in the summer, and some after a few years and as late as the fall season.