Pomegranate fruit Farming: Find Out About Diseases in Pomegranate

Pomegranate Fruit

The Pomegranate (Locally known as kukumanga) originated from the Mediterranean. It prefers tropical to sub-tropical and temperate zones. Oxfarm Organic Ltd informs you about these problems so that you can plan well and have the best outcome.

This is a fruit known for all the misconceptions but it is fetching people a lot of money. Pomegranate fruit life diseases are a standard issue in plants grown in wet regions throughout the spring and early summer. Different diseases in pomegranate fruit are rarer and not good in damaging the tree. Learn the issues of pomegranates and see if this fruit is true for you and your region.

Problems of Pomegranates

pomegranate fruitPomegranates are vigorous trees or shrubs that adapt well to regions that support citrus plants. There are varieties suited to semi-temperate zones however these want well-drained soil and protection from excess wetness. Though the plant likes supplemental irrigation in summer for best fruit formation, too wet soils and humidness will cause a spread of pomegranate fruit diseases. There are several strategies of treating pomegranate fruit diseases, thus don’t despair and keep reading for a few solutions. Pomegranate fruit life problems are a part of growing pomegranate plants. Pomegranate fruit perform best in areas with hot, dry summers, which implies northern gardeners in cooler regions with plentiful precipitation could notice raising the tree a challenge. The foremost frequent criticism is Pomegranate diseases that affects the fruit. Several plant life problems can cause some leaf drop; however, this can be typically not enough to influence overall tree health. The pomegranate fruit is the main reason for growing the plant and there are several diseases that may cause cacophonic, rot and an overall look and style that are unappealing. Begin with correct web site location and well drained, organically amended soil. Plant the trees fifteen to twenty feet apart to forestall overcrowding and enhance circulation. Fertilize once growth begins with ammonium ion salt divided into four applications beginning in Feb and ending in September.

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Specific Pomegranate Plant Life Diseases

Pomegranate fruitAs the most concerning diseases in pomegranate, plant life problems are the toughest to regulate. The frequent agitators are Alternaria fruit rot, genus Aspergillus fruit rot and Boytrytis. 

Alternaria fruit rot – Alternaria is additionally referred to as plant disease and causes injury to the fruit within the sort of wounds and decay on the inside of the fruit. It happens once serious rains simply once fruit is getting down to type.

Aspergillus fruit rot – Aspergillus fungus has similar temporal arrangement and effects as Alternaria plant life problems.

Botrytris – Botrytis, a grey mould that is acquainted to any sodbuster of tropical fruits, infects trees throughout flowering. Spores infiltrate the flowers and keep in hibernation throughout mature. It’s activated throughout the post-harvest wash and spreads like wild hearth through all the harvested fruits.

Another occasional plant life issue is Cercospora fruit spot, which cannot solely cause black unsound spots on the surface of fruit however additionally compressed black areas on twigs and defoliation. It will really cause a tree to die over time.

Treating Pomegranate Fruit Diseases

Control of plant life problems ought to begin before the fruit develops in early spring and continue through summer as fruits mature. Use a copper anti-fungal fungicide according with the directions and promote smart circulation by pruning within the dormant season to open the cover. Several of the precise causes of those diseases don’t seem to be fully understood however anti-fungal agent use and correct cultivation of the plants will facilitate the tree combat minor infestations. Smart healthy trees are less probably to be fazed by minor plant life problems. Within the case of Cercospora, removal of morbid leaves, twigs and fruits will facilitate management its unfold, together with anti-fungal application.

 

For additional information regarding pomegranate fruits, kindly visit our offices.

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GRAFTED PURPLE PASSION SEEDLINGS

<span data-recalc-dims=GRAFTED PURPLE PASSION SEEDLINGS" > Passion fruit is a climbing plant of the Passifloraceae family. It is the size of an egg and is yellow or purple. Purple passion fruit (Passiflora edulis) is subtropical, important in some countries, while the more tropical yellow passion fruit excels in others. Both yield delicious juice. The passion fruit vine is a shallow-rooted, woody, perennial, and climbing by means of tendrils. The alternate, evergreen leaves, deeply 3-lobed when mature, are finely toothed, 3 to 8 in (7.5-20 cm) long, deep green and glossy above, paler and dull beneath, and the fruit is purple in color when mature. Commercial farming of purple passion fruit begun in Kenya in 1933 and was expanded in 1960, when the crop was also introduced into Uganda for commercial production. In both countries, the large plantations were devastated several times by easily-spread diseases and pests. The purple passion fruit (passiflora edulis) is the most commonly grown passion for commercial purpose in Kenya. It is mainly grown for fresh and juice extraction.
Passion fruit grows in warm to cool climates within altitude ranging from 1200-2000m. above sea level and minimum rainfall of 900mm per annum. The most suitable soil is medium texture (loamy), which are deep and well drained, with PH ranging from 5.5-7.5.

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PEPINO MELON SEEDLINGS

<span data-recalc-dims=PEPINO MELON SEEDLINGS" > The fruits is typically a bright green or yellow green and often has some red or purple stations. Mainly grown for its many health benefits and does well in areas where tomaoes can grow, its also profitable to grow in a green house

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APRICOT SEEDLINGS

<span data-recalc-dims=APRICOT SEEDLINGS" > Apricots must be the most desirable of all the fruit trees to grow and often appear as number 1 one of the wish list. But they are also unquestionably the least hardy of all the fruit trees that may be grown in Kenya so planting Apricot trees requires some thought and planning. Apricots are very early flowering, infact they are the first of all the fruit trees to begin to open their blossoms, by far.
The apricot favors well drained soil but doesn’t like to be too dry especially in the summer. Providing a happy medium between the two will be key to success and it is up to you to judge the type of soil you already have and influence the structure as much as you can. Too light or sandy then pep it up with lots and lots of organic rich material. Too weighty or sluggish then alleviate it with lots of grit, sharp sand and leaf mold.
The soil should be well cultivated and friable; double dig-it over if it has not been cultivated before. Clear away all perennial weeds because the last thing you want is added competition from them when your trees are in settled, and growing.
Prepare a hole large enough to take the roots. Apricots are vigorous growers and you may find the root system larger than that of other trees. Set the tree to the same depth as it was at the nursery previously – examination of the stem should reveal the soil mark still identifiable and this will tell you how deeply it was set in the ground before. In any event the grafting point should sit above the soil level and the roots buried in not less than 2” of soil.

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TISSUE CULTURE BANANA SEEDLINGS

<span data-recalc-dims=TISSUE CULTURE BANANA SEEDLINGS" > Bananas do well from a sea level of 1800M with a minimum rainfall of 1000m per year which is appropriate during flowering. Farmers in low rainfall areas should ensure that irrigation is done throughout. Soils should be fertile and well drained to avoid water logging. After these conditions are met, the farmer should get the plantlets from Oxfarm organic Ltd. Half a month before planting, pits measuring 3feet x 3feet x3feet should be prepared. Subsoil and topsoil should be separated, and then 40 kg of well rotten manure should be mixed with the topsoil along with 200g of fertilizer and 15g of the recommended nematicide. The banana hole should be filled with the mixture, and the plantlets should be planted 30 cm deep in the whole, and the soil should then be firmed. For crops under irrigation, 40 liters should be used initially then 20 liters, three times a week.

Dry mulches should be used to retain moisture while heavy banana stems should be supported to avoid damage. Old diseased leaves should be removed while de-leafing is important to ensure healthy growth. Harvesting begins after 15-18 months, and a light shiny appearance means that the banana is ready for harvest. Harvesting should be delicate to avoid bruising of the bananas. The bananas should be temporarily stored in a cool, dry place and should be wrapped in banana leaves or grass to avoid bruising. If for export, they should be washed using a disinfectant and might require branding.

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