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tonytran

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Posts: 37
Reply with quote  #1 
I rooted all these in March and here they are now. These are the varieties:

LSU Gold 
White Triana 
Violette De Bordeaux 
BT Simpson lowes 
Hardy Chicago 
Celeste Holland 
Valle Negra 
Celeste Goss 
Black Jack 
Tacoma Violet 
Dark Greek 
Sal's Corleone 
Mary Lane Seedless 
Conadria 
Sicilian Red 
Emerald Strawberry UCR 143-36 
Gino's Black 
Florea 

Which ones do you like best on my list? Trying to streamline them next Spring.

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Tony
angelad

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Reply with quote  #2 
Very nice! Congratulations!
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Angela (Southern Ontario zone 6a
wishlist: I-258, Black Madeira, Florea. Brooklyn White.Kathleen Black, Smith, Improved Celeste
americanfiglover

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Reply with quote  #3 
Jesus where do you live? 
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Jarrett
Spokane, WA ZONE 6A
Proudly Served in the United States Armed Forces, 2009-2017
Everyone should have a green thumb
Figs: Nero600m, Panache

Wanted: Dark cold hardy figs. 
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #4 
I lived Omaha, Nebraska Zone 5. I found fig rooting in the Baggie method was not too hard to do. I Just brushed the figs cuttings with 1/5 bleach/water solution using a toothbrush. I air dry them to prevent molds and wrapped the bottom half of the cuttings in moist paper towels and blew some fresh air into the Ziplock and zipped it. I placed them in a warm dark drawer and blew fresh air into the bag each day while checking for roots formation. I potted the ones with roots first. Tony
LeanderFig

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Reply with quote  #5 
I live in the same zone. What are your plans for overwintering? I'm having trouble deciding what to do with the few I have. I only have 4 that are in 5gal buckets. I also have about 10 in ground. Those will just be heavily mulched, and have to do the best they can.
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Zone 5a
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #6 
I have a large unheated storage space under my sunroom. I will move them all in there for overwinter in early November before hard frost. I will water them once a month just to keep the soil moist and move them back out in early April and keep an eye on late frost. Figs are very sensitive to frost. The main crops will suffer greatly with frost. I have some Celeste and Hardy Chicago in ground. I chopped them down to 2 feet tall and pile some dirt on the base and mulched them well. They will be fine.

Tony
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #7 
Excel are loaded.

20170914_065322


Lattarulla and Dark Greek.


20170914_065334

I also really like the taste and sweetness of Bari, Pavino Dark, Sal's, and Dark Greek.

Tony
fygmalion

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Reply with quote  #8 
Nice setup! Congratulations!
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Tony - Zone 6A
WL- Martina, Calderona, BonJesusa, SantMartina, Bordissot Negra Rimada, Fiorone Oro, Renyeca, Mata Soldats, Craven's Craving, Popone, Fracazzano Multicolore, Rigato del Salento
BodhiTree

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Reply with quote  #9 
Amazing photos. Quite a collection. Congratulations.
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kkearns

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Reply with quote  #10 
Those look great! Did you find any particular varieties to be a lot slower to root/grow (or vice versa) in the first year?
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Kathryn, Zone 5b- Albany NY
Growing: What I think is a Celeste 
Wishlist: Valoze, Violette de Bordeaux, Hardy Chicago, LSU Purple, Sal's Corleone, Petite Negra, Ronde de Bordeaux, Black Mission, LSU Gold, and any that are your favorite or you think a newbie wouldn't kill :)
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #11 
They all rooted about two and a half weeks. Just follow my Baggie method. The most important part is to clean them with 1/5 bleach and water to avoid molds. Molds will rot the cuttings in no time.

Tony
crademan

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Reply with quote  #12 
Thanks for sharing your inexpensive baggie and paper towel rooting method, Tony. It is a 100% "Keep It Simple" way to start figs. 

For what it's worth, I liked the two Black Jack figs that I have tasted so far. Black Jack's slower growth habit may make that variety easier to keep compact since you must move pots indoors during Nebraska winters and outdoors again for your growing season.

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Christine - Waddell, AZ
Zone 9b / Sunset Zone 13, 8-9" annual rainfall
kkearns

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Reply with quote  #13 
Good to know, sounds like they rooted quick for you. I have been looking at old posts and comparing methods, it does seem that the less complicated you make it, the more successful it is. I recently received some cuttings from another grower, and am trying to root a few in case I don't have good luck starting them later. I did clean them, and have been keeping an eye on them to make sure they are not molding. I know it is a little early to try to start them and if they take I'll have to keep them under a light through the winter, but I already have to do that with a pineapple and lemon tree. 

I didn't know that the Black Jack grew slower/was easier to keep compact, that is good to know. I am in limited space and will be bargaining with my parents for storage space in the future so that is a good point to keep in mind.

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Kathryn, Zone 5b- Albany NY
Growing: What I think is a Celeste 
Wishlist: Valoze, Violette de Bordeaux, Hardy Chicago, LSU Purple, Sal's Corleone, Petite Negra, Ronde de Bordeaux, Black Mission, LSU Gold, and any that are your favorite or you think a newbie wouldn't kill :)
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #14 

Here are my two Black Jacks. The fruits are pretty large.

Tony





20170919_161638
20170919_161651

lobboroz

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Reply with quote  #15 
amazing growth
did you have a fertilising regime? soil mix?
thanks

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St Dominic Violette, Desert King and a heap of unknowns...

Location: Melbourne, Australia
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #16 
I used Miracle Gro moisture control potting mix. In early May and June, I applied the big gun farming fertilizer call Urea Nitrogen 43-0-0. Those applications gave them a big jump start. Strong stuff and be careful not to burn the roots. In addition, I pinched the tip on young trees at the 5th leaf indiscriminately on how big or small the fig trees were and continue to do so on each tree or branches when the new shoots grew the fresh new 5 leaves. Most figs fruit will mature around 90 days. I stop pinching the tip if I only had less than 90 days before hard frost. The tips pinching will stimulate branching and early fruits production.

Here are my other fruits that benefits early from the Urea Nitrogen 43-0-0.

Asian pears

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Shenandoah Pawpaws
[be7d4e0f99ae9862b70c93678990a5dbd44a608e_1_690x388]

Wabbash pawpaws

[f8258529709bc82f0e04cc2d729bd771027da254_1_690x388]

Susquehanna pawpaws

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Large Shanandoah pawpaw with a quarter on top
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Honey Jar Jujubes

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Honey Jar on the top row. Sugarcane on the bottom row. Honey won the tasting contest big time in terms of sweetness, crunchiness, and more juice.

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Prok American persimmon

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Veggies

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Tony
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #17 
Nero 600M is ripening. It was as tasty as Bari fig.

Tony
20170921_073153
crademan

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Reply with quote  #18 
kkearns, The advantage of slower growing figs is that they will require less pruning to keep them short and grow them in pots that can be moved indoors during winter. You might be interested in this Black Jack description: http://ucanr.edu/blogs/blogcore/postdetail.cfm?postnum=22478

Violette de Bordeaux is slower growing: http://homeguides.sfgate.com/care-violette-de-bordeaux-fig-68151.html

Celestial and Little Ruby are also slower growing fig cultivars. Lots of online nurseries sell them.

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Christine - Waddell, AZ
Zone 9b / Sunset Zone 13, 8-9" annual rainfall
luak

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Reply with quote  #19 
Tony, this is Bob from Arkansas, you are all over the place. Very nice collection!!!
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #20 
Here are my inground figs.



[home-design]

[home-design]

[home-design]
kkearns

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Reply with quote  #21 
Thanks Tony, the Black Jacks look great, as do the rest of your trees! My parents tried some pears (I think...) in the past but unfortunately they didn't make it (northern VT). I don't have a place to put anything in ground so I can't try too many fruit trees, but I have a small community garden plot where my one fig tree is currently living. I've been getting a lot of tomatoes and peppers from my garden, making lots of sauce and salsa to make it through the winter. Since I won't have any figs this year, I'll at least have that to get me through!

I appreciate the links crademan! I knew that whatever I grew I'd have to prune, but I hadn't thought about slower growing varieties, they would give me a bit of a safety net when it comes to pruning. I think that is one of the things I am more nervous about, I haven't grown anything that I've had to prune before so I'll need to think ahead before I just start cutting.

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Kathryn, Zone 5b- Albany NY
Growing: What I think is a Celeste 
Wishlist: Valoze, Violette de Bordeaux, Hardy Chicago, LSU Purple, Sal's Corleone, Petite Negra, Ronde de Bordeaux, Black Mission, LSU Gold, and any that are your favorite or you think a newbie wouldn't kill :)
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #22 
Thanks Kathryn. I just loved growing all kinds of fruits. A very healthy hobby.

Bob,

You and I are persimmon nuts. Yeah, We used to hang out for many years with the Fruits and Orchard forum on Gardenweb but since Houzz took over with all the crazy ads interrupting the forum so Dr. Scott Smith decided to create his own growingfruit.org and all the experts and orchardists including Olpea, Harvestman (now goes by Alan), Fruitnut, Drew51, Mamuang, Mrs G, Kelby Ampersand, Bob Vance, Auburn, ClarkKS, Bradybb, Rayrose, Murky,Bhawkins, Strudyldog, Hoosierbanana, and I are the regulars over there and We are getting larger by the minutes. I think our growingfruit.org forum are the top fastest frequent traffic forum out there right now with all the expert fruit growers. Houzz is kind off dead these days. We do all kinds of trading scion woods with fruit trees just for postage only even with with rare figs. Take care my friend.

Tony
luak

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Reply with quote  #23 
Tony, i am there also but what i don't like about Scot is all fruits, small fruits, tree fruits are all mix in and also veggies.
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #24 
Yes, Scott has a mixed bags of posts in his forum. You just have to flags what you like to read or search the topic like figs, pawpaws, or Nadia cherry plum cross etc....

Tony
panfishman

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Reply with quote  #25 
Quote:
Originally Posted by tonytran
I rooted all these in March and here they are now. These are the varieties:

LSU Gold 
White Triana 
Violette De Bordeaux 
BT Simpson lowes 
Hardy Chicago 
Celeste Holland 
Valle Negra 
Celeste Goss 
Black Jack 
Tacoma Violet 
Dark Greek 
Sal's Corleone 
Mary Lane Seedless 
Conadria 
Sicilian Red 
Emerald Strawberry UCR 143-36 
Gino's Black 
Florea 

Which ones do you like best on my list? Trying to streamline them next Spring.

[3237042eeb7267f8d28a7cf416daf01c8767d0c8_1_690x388]

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[c33ef44fb9bdcb73106c4e3fdefc1ff99b7ff844_1_690x387]

Tony
for me florea #1 here in pa. and red sicillian is another good one here too~

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bluegill sw,pa. zone 6
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #26 
Thanks Bluegill for you input. Florea is productive and early for me here too but the taste is not as good as Gino's Black or Bari.

Here is the fig that I would like to root next year. I have a friend that I am going to ask for some cuttings. It looked so good.


Colonel Littman's Black Cross

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[2bac1c8df409e36a7215e17319d51e290fa101dc]


[af8d68392ed2effbd33d89409215e6602d772813]



Anyone growing this fig? How good is it?

Tony
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #27 
I just harvested this Lattarulla Honey fig. It is very sweet with a pleasant fig flavor. Tony

Attached Images
jpeg 20170927_083029.jpg (145.98 KB, 8 views)

shawnjames70

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Reply with quote  #28 
Wow , now i have to add a few more figs to my list. :) Very nice tony....
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Growing figs in Eastern Washington state, zone 6b.
Growing:  Excel, Brown Turkey, Black Mission, Olympian, Violette De Bordeaux, Chicago, Texas Blue giant, Peters Honey, Atreano, Black Spanish, Celest, Desert King, Lattarulla, Stella, Negronne, and Panache Tiger.  

wsoelivan

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Reply with quote  #29 
Quote:
Originally Posted by tonytran
I just harvested this Lattarulla Honey fig. It is very sweet with a pleasant fig flavor. Tony


Any pic of the inside? 
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #30 
Here is a photo of what it looks like inside.

Tony

Latarulla.JPG


I am hoping to add this CdD Roja to my collection next Spring.

Tony

CdD Roja fruit 002

CdD Roja fruit 004

tonytran

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Reply with quote  #31 
Just got my new fig cuttings order in for next Spring: Longue D’Aout, Colonel Littman’s Black Cross, RDB, Panachee, Adriatic JH, Triano/Troiano Calabrese ,Italian Black, Unk.Teramo, Atreano, Craven’s Craving, Battaglia Green, Brogiotto Nero, El Molino, and Red Lebanese Bekaa Valley. This will keep me busy rooting them in middle of March 2018.

Tony
WaitingforFigot

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Reply with quote  #32 
Unk. Teramo?

Where did you get this? Curious because that's where my Grandparents came from!

Thanks!

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Chicago, Violette de Bordeaux, White Marseilles, Olympian
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tonytran

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Reply with quote  #33 
All this cuttings are swapping fruit tree scions and fig cuttings with fellows fig growers just for postage.

Tony
Mario_1

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Reply with quote  #34 
WaitingforFigot do you know where in Teramo your grandparents come from? I'm from the small town San Vito in the mountains of Teramo.
And by the way where are you in North east I'm in Wallingford Ct

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Wallingford CT, USA zone 6a would be happy to meet and get together with other members near me.
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WaitingforFigot

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Reply with quote  #35 
OK, thanks!

I bought my little guys from Burpee this year and am concentrating on not killing them over this winter. :)

The main reason I bought them is because my Grandfather had a fig tree (among other things) and I have great memories of us in his garden. The fig and plum trees were wrapped in burlap each year until he got too old to care for everything.

Hopefully my figs will produce next year and I will like the tastes and then maybe pursue the Unk. Teramo. Does anyone have Teramo in the ground in Zone 6?


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tonytran

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Reply with quote  #36 
WaitingtorFigot,

You can look me up in 2019. I should have the UNK. Teramo rooted and growing. You can have free cuttings of it. You just have to pay for the postage. Take care.

Tony
WaitingforFigot

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Reply with quote  #37 
Tony,

That is so kind and generous! It's a deal - Thank You.

Do you know if Teramo can make it in ground in Zone 6? If not, I'll pot it and work it out; just don't want to kill it.

It is going to be so F@cking Cool to have a fig tree from my Pop's hometown! I just wish someone would stop cutting onions around me right now.

Take Care,
S

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Wish List - ????
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #38 
WFF,

I am not sure if you can grow it in ground. What I have done in the past is to grow it out in a pot. I let the fig grows to 3 or 4 feet tall then I planted in the ground deep like a foot of new growth below my soil line so that the roots are protected well under the soil. Some figs will die down to the soil line then resprout the following Spring. They will grow a little weedy but if you continue to pinch the tips at the 5th leaf and that will stimulate early figs formation. You just have to religiously pinching them all the time and stop at 90 days before hard frost because most figs will ripened in 90 days. 

Tony
WaitingforFigot

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Reply with quote  #39 
Tony,

It's funny you mentioned the "deep burial." I've read about some of the Old-Timers who have buried/transplanted their figs very deep as a means of protection - I've been toying with this idea myself.

I have solid red clay soil, so I just did raised beds about 14-16" high. So far my 4 figs have grown to about 16"h x 14"wide each (I got a late start and they were only 4" high to begin with but full of healthy green leaves). Even though I have a 1 year guarantee, I don't want to kill them. I have been wondering if I could/should just bury them a foot deep (come December?) and see what happens.

What do you think - should I bury these 16" high plants in the ground approximately 12" deep for winter? I do plan on moving them next spring to give them much more space for a full year's growth.

Thanks,
WFF

Here are my little fellas first planted in their new homes:
Chicago          VdB            White Marseilles
Olympian P1011541.JPG


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Chicago, Violette de Bordeaux, White Marseilles, Olympian
Wish List - ????
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #40 
WFF,

Nice raised beds for your figs and herbs. I used a lot of large river rocks in my landscape and underneath the inground figs to increase the temperature to help the figs ripened sooner Plus the Micro Climate of my south side wall of my house that will also help with the heat.

Tony
WaitingforFigot

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Reply with quote  #41 
Mario,

Sorry, I must have missed your reply because I was so excited about the Unk. Teramo. LOL. Sorry for the delay.

Grandparents were both Abruzzi, from Teramo province, towns of Teramo and Villa Vomano.

I'm kind of in the suburbs of Philly.

I'm going to google San Vito and check it out!

Take Care,
WFF


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Chicago, Violette de Bordeaux, White Marseilles, Olympian
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tonytran

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Reply with quote  #42 
Here is my friend photo of Takoma Violet. Hopefully mine TV will be ready in a few weeks.

[590d1269ce2adc4837783eaca4635d5a16cf72ea]

[f81ca9ba7015bdaea223e04b5aa985fb1b19ddb9]
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Bonus photo of my mums

[getPart?uid=30376247&partId=2&scope=STANDARD&saveAs=20170921_083228]
Tony
WaitingforFigot

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Reply with quote  #43 
Wow looks great.

But since I'm a total newbie and can't remember what a fresh fig tastes like, therefore no idea, I'm just going to say that the Colonel Littman's Black Cross is probably still my favorite pic so far.

Cheers!

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Zone 6. NorthEast
Chicago, Violette de Bordeaux, White Marseilles, Olympian
Wish List - ????
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #44 
You May like Ischia Black. My friend said one of the best.

Tony

[9750f785d7cc007c36278213d25610d88f47392e]

[c255e4813c8f94d6f016497c303c4af209226240]
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #45 
Hardy Hartford.

Tony

[0db7dd77954a22e2631db11a3bf9ab0fbfee9d12]
WaitingforFigot

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Reply with quote  #46 
By pictures alone, I think:

1. Colonel Littman
2. Cdd Roja
3. Black Ischia

Tony, please tell us according to your tastings...

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Chicago, Violette de Bordeaux, White Marseilles, Olympian
Wish List - ????
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #47 
I always like dark figs except for one green one is Strawberry Verte. SV is the best green fig out there period IMO. My friend said they all taste awesome and If you can grow these four Colonel Littman, Cdd Roja, Black Ischia and Takoma Violet then you may not care about growing Black Madeira. 

Tony
WaitingforFigot

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Reply with quote  #48 
Strawberry Verte is on my list of interest. Pics I've seen on forum are fantastic. Not sure about how it will take in zone 6.

My VdB is will probably be closest to those dark mentioned.

I am also intrigued by "Pellegrino" which someone described as "very sweet and rich caramel taste. A large fig to eat but leaves you wanting another one."


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Chicago, Violette de Bordeaux, White Marseilles, Olympian
Wish List - ????
tonytran

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Reply with quote  #49 
Potted figs stored in unheated garage are the best bet to get your crops without worrying about the cold and died back to the ground. Re-sprout after died back only give you a tiny amount of figs which are the main crops and not the Breda.
Tony
WaitingforFigot

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Reply with quote  #50 
No unheated garage. I have a basement with limited space but I doubt it gets under 55-60 and I don't know if that will impact any needed "cold hours."
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Zone 6. NorthEast
Chicago, Violette de Bordeaux, White Marseilles, Olympian
Wish List - ????
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