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Subject: Raintree Nursery Replies: 3
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 214
 
Raintree did a very nice job shipping and packaging. Well-rooted plant, very healthy looking

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Subject: Raintree Nursery Replies: 3
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 214
 
Thanks for your response. I've bought from Stark Bros., Edible Landscaping, GrowOrganic.com and have had mixed successes. Trees of Antiquity has always supplied great plants

Subject: Raintree Nursery Replies: 3
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 214
 
Anyone have experience/advice wrt Raintree? I ordered their Pastillière to give them a try

Subject: Black Madeira giveaway contest Replies: 145
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 1,828
 
27-17, Patriots to win. Tie break number: 47

Subject: 10th Anniversary Replies: 40
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 1,126
 
Please keep the forum going. I haven't graduated to much beyond the noob status, but I check this forum most every day. Sorry for whatever crap you are experiencing, but know that this is a great resource. And thank you

Subject: Noir de Bellone Replies: 8
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 226
 
Is there another variety simply known as Bellone? Or is this the one and only by that name?

Subject: Preto, RdB, Valle Negra side-by-side Replies: 9
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 361
 
I am hungry all of a sudden

Subject: Gifting a tree to a very different climate zone; advice please Replies: 0
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 101
 
I have multiple plants of three varieties growing well in Phoenix: Conadria, Italian Honey and Peter's Honey. Which of them would be best for a quite cold Flagstaff climate (zone 6a)? Thanks for the feedback

Subject: looking for Bourjasotte Noir/Violette de Solleis, plus Replies: 0
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 114
 
Interested to buy BN/VdS cuttings. Interested also in Syrian varieties, esp. Hmari, Barada, Sefrawi, Shtawi, Sumaki and Souadi. If anyone has, or could recommend someone that has these varieties, please let me know. Thanks

Subject: Figs from Morocco Replies: 28
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 1,199
 
Following. Their olives are no slouches, either. I am propagating Argan trees here, expecting they would fare well in Phoenix, AZ

Subject: Desert King Fig Cuttings Available Replies: 4
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 411
 
I bought from DesMoinesWAfig last year, all cuttings got off to a great start before I put them out in the Phoenix heat too soon and killed them

Subject: Multiple Varieties: Woven/Braided Trunks? Replies: 12
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 285
 

Subject: Get those Campaign signs! Replies: 6
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 309
 
The plastic signs don't last very long in extreme heat à la Phoenix

Subject: First time making fig jam (mouth-watering pictures!) Replies: 24
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 569
 
Quote:
Originally Posted by Mamma2
Frank your jam looks fantastic! I do not have enough figs yet but for future reference, how did you make your jam? DId you use any pectin or if it just figs and sugar? HOw long did you cook the batch?
HAs anyone tried to make a fig wine or beer? Just curious


Well, there is this:. http://baronnahmias.com/products/mahia/

I haven't tried yet, but I want to

And FiggyFrank, thanks for the recipe referral and the mouth-watering pics

Subject: Breakfirst from Tunisia.. Replies: 28
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 625
 
Quote:
Originally Posted by bo3antar

سلام عليكم جمال

excellent looking fig

ما شاء الله تبارك الله


Ditto. What he said, I think

Subject: Fig Pizza Replies: 13
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 190
 
What do the niños say? Ah yes, "OMG!"

Subject: Unexpected Nice Find at a Local Nursery Replies: 12
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 323
 
Score!

Subject: $7 fig trees for spring/summer delivery, around 150+ varieties Replies: 1,421
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 53,174
 
Here in Phoenix, I can take delivery all throughout the non-hot season. The middle of the calendar winter would be fine, even desireable--I can get them potted up into grow bags, ready to move outside well before Valentine's Day. As a matter of fact, receiving them after mid-March would not give them enough time to settle into their new home and put on roots before it gets too hot out

Subject: upside down? what to do? Replies: 17
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 369
 
I doubt there are any roots after only four days or so of this re-grooving, but a doubling of the surface area of a clean cut, and of the cambium exposed to a bit of moisture...I like the odds

Subject: Shout Out to Harvey/James & Friends Replies: 69
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 1,164
 
About how many 5gal pails do you think you can fill with a bale of the Pro Mix ? Very nice job growing!

Subject: upside down? what to do? Replies: 17
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 369
 
Quote:
Originally Posted by figpig_66
Well you can carefully take it out and turn it sideways and leave the growth stick out and it will really take off. I always thought it would be cool to see if one could grow a tree upside down. B uh t if its your only tree of RDB....... PLANT IT SIDEWAYS. IT TRULY WILL GROW QUICKLY FIR YOU. thats the way i grow fat cuttings


Evidently, good advice: the second picture was taken this morning, less than 72 hours after the first picture. I'll refresh every few weeks with progress. Thanks for the advice!

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Subject: Another winner in my back yard Replies: 12
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 337
 
Wow. Yum. Rabat...I did not know there is also a Rabat in Malta. I learned something today, thank you!

Subject: upside down? what to do? Replies: 17
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 369
 
Okay, let's play. I de-potted this little fella and it was, in fact, upside down. But notice how the cutting seller labeled the cutting--he or she wrote on the wrong end. So, I am not a COMPLEAT moron; I had help!

Four nodes total on the otherwise pristine cutting, the two that had been under-grounded are swollen and ready to do...something. So, I chopped this puppy in half: one to go horizontal as per the (hopefully serious) commenters above, and one with just the two nodes to a simple 3-cup treatment. See engrossing photos, following

E Unum Pluribus

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Subject: $7 fig trees for spring/summer delivery, around 150+ varieties Replies: 1,421
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 53,174
 
Quote:
Originally Posted by GreenFin
Sorry about the lack of updates, here's a link to an update I just posted: http://www.figcuttings.com/2016/09/fig-propagation-project-update.html

I'll re-post it here later after I adjust the formatting so that it will look right.

Again I'm very sorry about the lack of good communication, I know it's important.  I'll get back to doing weekly updates from now on.

I promise that all of you will get your trees, and I will do whatever I can to make it up to you for them being late.

************************************
James, I won't need any special spiff. I wouldn't have wanted to receive tender plants before now anyway (Phoenix hella hot), and can wait another month or two

ALL but two of the cuttings (23 total, 9 varieties) I bought from you in January were, alas temporarily, well on their way to becoming very nice trees by mid-April. Some inattention during a couple of consecutive 117 degree days here ended all but 6 of them, and about 45 others. Lesson learned

Grow well, young GreenFin




Subject: upside down? what to do? Replies: 17
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 369
 
This is a RdB cutting i seem to have started upside down. It is, nevertheless, doing what can be seen in the pic. I haven't uprooted to explore what might be going on under the soil line. Would this become a tree, or ?

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Subject: Snake bite today Replies: 79
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 1,295
 
Voice from a stranger here, from rattlesnake country. See a doctor immediately. Even if not a rattler, the mouths of many different varieties if snakes are filled with very nasty bacteria. I tripped and fell at a pool party years ago, thought I had simply scraped my knee. Ten days later, it was touch and go whether I would lose my leg--a TINY bit of oleander got tucked into my skin and was slowly poisoning. It wasn't even obvious to the eye. Better safe than sorry

Subject: Newly infected fig fanatic Replies: 12
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 218
 
Just about ten months with the fever here. Warning: it doesn't abate. If you are going to get into the growing of your own from cuttings thing, understand that it can take more space than you imagined, and you might encounter a greater-than-anticipated failure rate. For that reason, I asked for/bought a minimum of three cuttings for each variety I was interested in. Glad I did

Subject: The "Sultani" Fig Replies: 49
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 2,646
 
I think i'd better procure cuttings of this variety when available. Yes, that sounds adviseable...

Subject: The "Sultani" Fig Replies: 49
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 2,646
 
How would this variety be expected to fare in the swelter of Phoenix, AZ? I'd really like to try...

Subject: Any great Breba figs apart from ... Replies: 24
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 1,144
 
Quote:
Originally Posted by Sas
Unfortunately, I won't be able to report on my first Nordland Breba. I had to chase a bluejay today, but I was too late!
See before and after:
The third picture is what the bluejays did the following day.


Get an organza bag on that thing. I've been using big white ones on my Ambrosia pom to good effect so far. Will be trialing green bags on the Wonderful and Parfianka

The second pic shows how a tennis ball fits inside a 4" x 6" bag. Not gonna be big enough for the Ambrosia

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Subject: Best place to purchase potted fig trees Replies: 11
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 543
 
I bought a beautiful VdB from Edible Landscaping (VA?) last fall. No sign of virus, and really rocking now. Reasonable price, too

Subject: if this happened every time... Replies: 9
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 316
 
Quote:
Originally Posted by Jodi
Hey Stephen.  Thanks so much for this comprehensive and detailed post on your growing techniques.  It helps a lot and I really appreciate it.  Still in newbie land with some successes and some failures.  It goes from being an easy joy to a detailed hunt for the clues on the ones that don't make it.  Really interesting.  I am loving all the learning and all the new green leaves.  I really appreciate your sharing.  Hope to see you at the VV Farmer's Markets this summer.  Happy figging, Jodi


Yes, and I will hope to sample some of the Brown Turkey figs so i can know what to expect when I finally purchase some cuttings next winter!

Subject: if this happened every time... Replies: 9
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 316
 
These varieties are constantly surprising. Some grow fast on top, some root quickly, some do nothing, some wait forever to start, some are robust, some are weaklings, some have some cuttings succeed while others from the same tree--even the same branch--languish, then fail. I even had a locally-procured Black Mission cutting I had planted upside down for over a month root wildly once I inverted it. But I included the Maroc Noir pics because those roots are outlying freaks

I'm just starting all the cuttings in a barely-moistened orchid sphagnum inside cheap Walmart plastic shoeboxes kinda burrito-ed within an electric blanket set at 74-76 degrees, 9 - 12 varieties at a time. Once I see 1/2 - 1" roots, I move them to a 24 oz. "3 cup" setup using equal parts ProMix HP, perlite and vermiculite, and then move to an east-facing windowbox. That's actually a quite substantial volume of media, and I'm keeping them in there until the top growth seems to come into balance with the roots, then sorta harden them off a little by gradually removing the humidity dome cup

After a couple weeks of the uncovered experience, I've been moving them--still in their two 24 oz. bottom cups-- outdoors on top of an old 4' x 8' wooden fence panel on a spot of grass under a big old quite shady mesquite. Once they start to look a little rootbound in the cups, I move them either to trade gallon (really, about 3 quarts only--i measured) plastic pots and carriers I got for free on Craigslist or to the 4x4x9 treepots I actually paid money for, using the same media with just a tiny amount of azomite, michorrizae fungi (sp?) and a little bit of slow-release organic fertilizer thrown in, and watered occasionally with a very dilute fish emulsion and Silica Blast solution. Again, the varieties respond differentially to this brew, some growing quickly, some hesitating as I move them to the bigger pots. Two of the 47 treelets Ive moved up to the 1 gal size so far subsequently failed, both Desert King. Dunno why

Subject: Figs From Malta? Replies: 20
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 597
 
Quote:
Originally Posted by coolmantoole
One thing all of us should consider when we complain about the USDA's policy on importing from fig borer countries.  If the Fig Borer get's through and starts seriously damaging our figs, we would be the ones cursing the customs agents for not doing their jobs the loudest.  It's just something to think about.  God bless.

Marcus


What you said

Subject: if this happened every time... Replies: 9
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 316
 
...I'd definitely be a figaholic. May already be! Anyway, crazy fast progress by a HarveyC-supplied variety. Started in sphagnum Mar 9, 1" roots by Mar 28, and this craziness since. Nice feedback by the Maroc Noir

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Subject: Figs From Malta? Replies: 20
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 597
 
Save yourself a headache, contact drivewayfarmer (fig forum member) and see if he can sell you any of his "Malta Black" cuttings. I paid for four cuttings from him a few months ago, he over-supplied me at no extra charge, and they are impossible to fail. Because i am a noob (maybe why he gifted me with extras), i used the extras to experiment with different rooting techniques, growth media, etc. With this particular variety, all succeeded despite some extreme treatments; I was losing about a third of my other starts when first beginning and still lose 10-15% even though I've now evolved to a particular, highly sterile, sphagnum-based system at a particular humidity level/temperature combination combined with paranoid/obsessive levels of attention to detail... Anyway, his Malta Black is indestructible--extraordinary root systems, fast top growers. Grow your own

Subject: Pots?... Soil?... Starting media??? Replies: 30
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 861
 
I scouted Craigslist and joined multiple Facebook local gardening groups for freebie pots. Eventually, a woman approx 1 mile from my home had over 200 trade gallon (approx. 3 litre) plastic pots AND their carriers free to a good home. I snagged 110 of those and about 80 pint sizers with their own carriers for other grow projects. Price: zero, add a little for the gas to drive over there to pick up the stuff. And the water, soap and bleach to clean and sterilize them...

Other expenses for starting approx 180 cuttings and up-potting twice (from starting in moss in ziploc bags in shoeboxes inside of humidity bins, to 24 oz. cups with grow media, to gallon-size plastic pots):
2 totes/humidity bins from Costco at about $7 each; 12 plastic shoeboxes with lids at $.99 each; four or five "bales" of the good orchid sphagnum Moss at about $5 each; four or five sleeves of 25 each 24 oz. clear plastic Smart&Final cups at I think about $7 each; two sleeves of opaque blue plastic 24 oz. cups, also $6 or $7 each; 1massive Bale (over 60 lbs) of ProMix HP soiless potting mix, about $55 with tax; 3 each smallish bags of perlite and vermiculite, $5 or $7 each. I also laid in some very fine fertilizer (Organicare Pure, something like $25) for sbout 20 lbs--should last a couple years), some cheap fish emulsion stuff (something like $9/gallon), another Organicare product called Silicon Blast ($20) to help roots with hot weather as I move the starts outdoors here in Phoenix, AZ. Some ancillary expense for tree labels, Ziploc bags, a bottle of household bleach, a couple new spray bottles. All in: looks like something close to $285 maybe $300, NOT including the cost of the cuttings themselves which if I remember was also something like $300 or $400. That latter figure was to go from 1 in-ground fig tree, to buying an additional 3 West coast-grown whips, and an additional approx 50 varieties of either treelet starts or about 180 cuttings. Obviously, a more sane person might start with just a few varieties, but I had the time and the "focus," so... Point is, this coulda been much less costly if I had gone a little slower

But a lot of this stuff is a one-time investment; I recycle even those plastic cups that I don't have to cut up to free very insistent roots before up-potting to the gallon containers. If I still have the mania next year, I would only have to refresh my inventory of potting media, and look for new gallon (or whatever size) plastic pots

Those were my economics to put through about 70% of the 131 cuttings I've started so far, the balance having failed at one stage or another. Still have about 50 to start

Subject: another variety I.D. request, pls Replies: 6
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 214
 
Quote:
Originally Posted by npolaske
I think a big clue is that whoever planted it obviously didn't care about the fruit, so it's unlikely to be a rare or exotic variety. Italian honey and Kadota are the only light colored figs with amber flesh I have seen for sale in southern AZ, and those leaves do not look like Kadota.

I am a little surprised that the main crop didn't taste better, though, if it is Italian Honey, since you said it was untended in Phoenix. I would expect a stressed out tree in that hot, dry climate to produce incredibly sweet fruit. Although I wonder if the tree actually gets watered a lot due to the grass that people for some strange reason insist on growing in the some Phoenix neighborhoods?


I think it probably gets plenty of water where it's located, which probably washed out the flavor of the only two main crop figs i tried last year. Thanks for the insight

Subject: another variety I.D. request, pls Replies: 6
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 214
 
Quote:
Originally Posted by npolaske
I think a big clue is that whoever planted it obviously didn't care about the fruit, so it's unlikely to be a rare or exotic variety. Italian honey and Kadota are the only light colored figs with amber flesh I have seen for sale in southern AZ, and those leaves do not look like Kadota.

I am a little surprised that the main crop didn't taste better, though, if it is Italian Honey, since you said it was untended in Phoenix. I would expect a stressed out tree in that hot, dry climate to produce incredibly sweet fruit. Although I wonder if the tree actually gets watered a lot due to the grass that people for some strange reason insist on growing in the some Phoenix neighborhoods?

Subject: another variety I.D. request, pls Replies: 6
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 214
 
Nobody else has a suggestion, or a reference to another resource?

Subject: Bag Rooting Techniques Replies: 115
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 6,441
 
Quote:
Originally Posted by lolita1234
If the big (of soil) is freshly bought from the store, the soil is moist enough to use  . But if the top end of the bag is open for quite some time, then the soil is dry due to evaporation . In this case, you just spray a little bit of water to make it moist but not wet 

When the plastic bag (for rooting) is tied with a rubber band, perspiration (of the cutting stem) makes the soil look wet but in the reality it is not .   


I think also the VOLUME of dry mix matters (I am using the same MG moisture control mix), which is a function of the size bag used. I began using the Mai bag technique, but opted to buy a bigger bag (4" x 6"), thinking this would give an even bigger root ball and i could transfer directly to a trade gallon container. What happened was the cuttings began to be dessicated by the volume of dry mix. Yes, the bag showed moisture droplets, but i eventually figured out--after about three + weeks of NO roots evident--that maybe nothing was happening. When I pulled  out a sampling of different sizes and varieties of cuttings, all had no activity, for good or bad. The cuttings were perfectly preserved, if a little dry above the rubber-banded neck. So, a little rehydration, a scissoring down the top of the bag, a removal of some of the volume of the mix, another light application of Dip n Grow...and back to the bag with the cutting. It's been just about three weeks, and some are starting to show roots. Of the 21 I originally started this way beginning in early February, two just succumbed to rot in the last couple days. Most are still in that awkward "are they doing anything?" phase without roots

I strongly counsel using the slimmer size/volume bag that Mai uses for this reason. Even if I encounter additional fails among the cuttings currently of unknown status, I chalk it up to my having previously dried out the cuttings in an excess volume of near-bone dry mix that seems to have actively drawn moisture away from the cutting

As a noob, my go-to for root-starting has evolved to the orchid moss sphagnum start--either loose in plastic shoeboxes or within ziploc bags--then up-potting to the 3-cup setup. At that point, the rooted cuttings continue to reside within humidity bins until there is significant top growth, and then moved to the windowbox. That's the choke point--the window setup will accommodate only 32 of the 24 oz. 3-cup setups at a time. Currently, I will only have STARTED all of the 182 cuttings I procured this year by mid-April as a consequence (I started with the first 41 cuttings just before Christmas). Mai's/The Bag Technique would allow for at least twice as many starts in the same space, and therefore twice as fast throughput overall. And the missus would get her space back to display the various Mexican Day of the Dead paraphernalia she seems to enjoy looking at while "slaving away" at the sink. I'm the one who does the dishes, and I say I'd rather look at baby fig plants! I don't say that out loud of course. But I think it--boldly!

I've hedged my bets by trialing the bag technique only with those varieties for which I have in excess of three cuttings. For reasons of time and space, I really hope the balance of the bag starts--now totaling 31 cuttings of about 10 different varieties, some just started the last couple weeks--have a high success percentage. Intuitively, it seems like it should work just as well as the loose sphagnum setup



Subject: another variety I.D. request, pls Replies: 6
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 214
 
Here are some close-ups of a tree that has been treated simply as a landscaping element at a family member's townhouse complex. Obviously, it produces a (substantial) breba crop, these pics taken just this a.m. Last year's fall main crop produced some vaguely tasty, sorta watery fruits. Medium green skin, honey-colored interior. Envro conditions: full sun from approx 11a til sundown, watered only with the lawn, no deep watering. Basically, it is untended in the extreme temps of Phoenix, AZ. What is this variety? Thx in advance for responding

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Subject: Clone your cuttings & never see gnats! Replies: 405
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 9,910
 
Winner winner chicken dinner. Kinda awesome!

Subject: OT - Very painful injury Replies: 77
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 868
 
Yikes! Well, get better soon. You know, if you lived in desert Arizona, you wouldn't have to worry about slipping on ice. No, I don't work for the Chamber of Commerce or the Tourism board. Although now that I think about it, you also wouldn't have to worry about winter protection for fig trees... Hmm. Well again, heal quickly and well, best wishes

Subject: How do I grow fig cuttings? Replies: 19
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 443
 
Quote:
Originally Posted by Likeo
Hmmm, I will try damp paper towel method and soil method


The paper towel method is very reliable, BUT take care not to use a multi-ply. The fine roots will work in between the layers and you will not be able to extract the roots without destroying most of them. Plan on watching the rooting progress carefully, i. e., daily--and be prepared to move the newly rooted plant very quickly to growth media. Good luck to you!

Subject: My packaging/label method for cutting sales Replies: 20
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 603
 
Harvey, newish fighead here. Got the cuttings I ordered, all look very nice. Thx for the attention to detail. My question is, have you found or created a local market for your fig fruits?

Subject: Cuttings @ $3 ea + Shipping Replies: 22
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 1,434
 
I bet mine are in today's mail. Been looking forward to them...the timing will be perfect. I'm suddenly recalling that ketchup TV commercial..."Anticipation..."

Subject: Indigenous figs to the Middle East? Replies: 12
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 359
 
Very interested to follow this discussion, esp. with respect to Syrian, Jordanian and Lebanese varieties

Subject: Video on pruning Replies: 10
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 1,681
 
That might mislead folks living in warmer climates where you can get at least two crops annually

Subject: cucidati fig cookies Replies: 19
Posted By: Esteban_McFig Views: 269
 
Yum. I recommend you keep that wife

 

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