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Pecan Trees
Prepper Gardens Pecan Tree on Sale



 
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  • amling pecan tree

    Amling Pecan - Type I

    Ripens: Late September to Late October
    60 Nuts Per Pound - 53% Kernel
    USDA Zones: 5 - 9
    Pollinators: Candy, Elliot, Forkert, Stuart
    High Quality Kernel, Perfect Grow at Home Pecan, Scab Resistant

  • caddo pecan tree

    Caddo Pecan - Type I

    Ripens: October
    70 Nuts Per Pound - 55% Kernel
    USDA Zones: 6 - 10
    Pollinators: Candy, Elliot, Forkert, Stuart
    Produces at 4-6yrs old, High Yields of Medium Size Nuts

  • Candy Pecan Tree

    Candy Pecan - Type II

    Ripens: October to November
    68 Nuts Per Pound - 48% Kernel
    USDA Zones: 6 - 10
    Pollinators: Amling, Caddo, Pawnee
    Produces at 4-6yrs old, High Quality Good Flavor Nuts

  • elliot pecan tree

    Elliot Pecan - II

    Ripens: Early October
    74 Nuts Per Pound - 53% Kernel
    USDA Zones: 5 - 9
    Pollinators: Amling, Caddo, Pawnee
    Produces at 10-12yrs old, High Yields, Great Quality Nut, High Scab Resistance

  • forkert pecan tree

    Forkert Pecan - II

    Ripens: Mid October
    47 Nuts Per Pound - 62% Kernel
    USDA Zones: 7 - 9
    Pollinators: Amling, Caddo, Pawnee
    Produces at 10-12yrs old, Thin Shell

  • pawnee pecan tree

    Pawnee Pecan - Type I

    Ripens: Early October
    49 Nuts Per Pound - 57% Kernel
    USDA Zones: 7 - 10
    Pollinators: Candy, Elliot, Forkert, Stuart
    Produces at 6-8yrs old, Produces Large High Quality Pecans

  • stuart pecan tree

    Stuart Pecan - Type II

    Ripens: October to November
    52 Nuts Per Pound - 47% Kernel
    USDA Zones: 6 - 10
    Pollinators: Amling, Caddo, Pawnee
    Produces at 10-12yrs old, Produces Large High Quality Pecans


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Availability:: Pre-Order for 12-12-16 Shipping


  

4-5ft tall [Add $79.95]
5-6ft tall [Add $99.95]
6-7ft tall [Add $129.95]

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Description
 
● Pecan trees offered at Prepper Gardens are good for USDA zones 6 through 10. The Amling pecan and Stuart pecan prefer full sun and can grow in a wide variety of soil locations. To get the fastest growth from your pecan trees plant them near a water source, where they will explode with growth. The mature height of a pecan tree is about 30 to 40 feet with a similar spread. You can expect about 100 pounds of nuts per tree at ten years of age. The Amling pecan is a type 1 pecan and the Stuart is a type 2; they are suited perfect for pollination, allowing you to produce loads of pecans every year.
  • The Amling pecan tree produces 54% kernel pecans, taking 59 nuts per pound, and each nut is small-to-medium sized. This pecan ripens in mid October, and is very highly recommended for home gardeners by UGA. Amling is also resistant to scab and produces a very high quality nut.

  • The Stuart pecan tree produces 45% kernel pecans, taking 47 nuts per pound, and produces a medium sized pecan nut. Mid-to-late October is the ripening time for the Stuart pecan, which produces a good quality nut and is very well know on the commercial market. Stuart has a high resistance to scab and if planted with the Amling pecan tree makes a great match, ideal for producing many pecans for years to come for you and your family.

● An added benefit to growing a large harvest of tasty pecans is that wildlife will also use the nuts as a food source. Deer and squirrels are the main wildlife for which to plant pecan trees, and both would make good meats to eat and store. Deer meat can be dehydrated into jerky, giving it a shelf life of years. Adding dual-threat Prepper plants gives you better return on your renewable food source investment.


● Pecan trees in our opinion are a valuable plant for Preppers, because you can eat the nuts fresh, bake with them, freeze them in a Mylar bag (making them last up to five years), and even barter with them.
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Pecan Trees USDA Growing Zones

Average Rating: 4 of 5 Total Reviews: 1 Write a review »

  4 of 4 people found the following review helpful:
 
Both Pawnee and Stuart pecan trees. March 17, 2014
Reviewer: Daniel Gonzales from Hondo, TX United States  
Today is 3/17/2014 and they arrived about 3:30 P.M. I didn't have time to plant right away but I am letting them soak in a container with water over night but I will plant them in the morning right away. They seem okay but only time will tell if they will survive. The tops were trimmed and only one had damage to the root. It seemed broke or bent but right now I can't tell you which one because they're soaking in the same packaging they came in but I feel confident I can make it survive. Thank you.

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