A List of Alabama Fruit Trees
Planting fruit trees on your Alabama property isn't a difficult task, even for the novice planter. Several trees bear fruit and flourish in the humid, desirable climate Alabama offers. Alabama has a varying climate and falls into the USDA plant hardiness zones 7 through 9. The moist air and humus-rich soil of the state makes planting several varieties of fruit tree achievable.
The persimmon tree grows to be as tall as 25 feet high, and produces the orange-colored fruits of the same name. It grows well in Alabama, where the temperatures stay mild all year long, and the humidity gives it proper moisture.
Apricot trees grow well in the well-fertilized soil of Alabama, and the delicious, sweet fruits that are produced by this fast-growing tree are often put in jams, pies and fruit salads.
- Planting fruit trees on your Alabama property isn't a difficult task, even for the novice planter.
- Apricot trees grow well in the well-fertilized soil of Alabama, and the delicious, sweet fruits that are produced by this fast-growing tree are often put in jams, pies and fruit salads.
The mulberry tree is considered a pest to some, but it produces delightful dark red berries that are put in pies and jams. It can be found all over the state of Alabama, where it grows to 70 feet in height.
Reaching as tall as 70 feet, this fruit-bearing tree thrives in the humid, warm climate of Alabama, and other Southern states. It produces the flavorful black cherries that flavor several culinary items from drinks to desserts.
Alabama offers ideal growing conditions for peach trees, and visiting Chilton County will make the proof apparent. Cling peaches grow in this Southern region for dozens of acres, providing juicy, fresh peaches for the entire country. Peaches are fast-growing trees that love sunlight and moist soil.
- The mulberry tree is considered a pest to some, but it produces delightful dark red berries that are put in pies and jams.
The muscadine is a type of large, thick-skinned grape that grows from the branches of the muscadine tree. This fruit tree thrives in shaded, moist areas producing long, branched vines that flourish with these sweet grapes.
The black walnut tree naturally grows in Alabama where it can reach heights as tall as 150 feet. Its fruits, the black walnut, drop to the ground when it's ready for harvest in the autumn months.
The author of such novels as “Planet Omega” and the romantic drama, “Chloe and Louis,” Chelsea Hoffman devotes her time to writing about a myriad of different topics like gardening, beauty, crafts, cooking and medical research. She's published with Dobegreen.Com, The Daily Glow and other websites, and maintains the site Beauty Made Fresh.