Ficus Carica-Fig Tree

I11916
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Short description

Common fig Ficus carica is an Asian species of flowering plant in the mulberry family, known as the common fig. It is the source of the fruit also called the fig and as such is an important crop in those areas where it is grown commercially

The product images shown are for illustration purposes only and may not be an exact representation of the product. 
 

Name – Ficus carica
Family – Moraceae (mulberry family)
Type – fruit tree

Height – 16 to 32 feet (5 to 10 m)
Exposure – full sun
Soil – ordinary

Foliage – deciduous
Fruit formation – May to September.
Harvest – July and August

Fig fruits are appreciated of course for their taste, but connoisseurs know that it helps deal with stress and troublesome digestion.

CARE INSTRUCTIONS

Watering moderate, increasing in summer and decreasing in winter. Many Ficus are very tolerant of being over or under watered, which makes them ideal for beginners. Ficus likes a daily misting to maintain humidity.

Ficus are suitable for most styles of bonsai, but are especially suitable for styles which make use of their property of extensive rooting, such as air-root and root-over-rock styles. Ficus can be used for all sizes of bonsai, although, obviously, the small-leaved species make the best miniature bonsai. Leaf pruning can be used to reduce leaf size.

Ficus is one of the easiest plant to root from cuttings; although the specifics for maximum success vary with species, it's always worth sticking them into soil for the heck of it, unless you're already overrun with baby Ficus! Very large diameter cuttings of Ficus can be successfully rooted. Air-layering is also quite easy. Ficus can be grown from seed, but require heat and humidity, and easily succumb to mold.

Repotting them every 2-3 years, although some will grow rapidly enough that yearly repotting may be necessary. Ficus can be repotted any time of year if reasonable after-care is given. Roots can easily be pruned by half.

Some ficus will lose leaves if overwatered or given too little light.

 

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