How to Grow a Lemon Tree from Seed Easily in Your Own Home

We all realize that citrus fruits are exceptionally rich in vitamins, potassium, calcium, phosphorus, magnesium. They likewise have a high substance of sugar – so be aware of the amount you’re eating on the off chance that you need to keep up an adjusted eating regimen.


A few citrus fruits are harder to grow than others, and gratefully, two of the best ones can be simply grown in your yard.

When you grow your fruit, you’ll have the capacity to taste the distinction in quality and freshness, and keep your body free from any chemical contamination connected with non-organic growing. Here are directions for growing your own citrus fruits:


It’s suggested to purchase a 2-3 year old baby tree in order to have the best results with your lemons. Purchase a clay or a plastic pot (with a great deal of holes in the bottom), and ensure that it’s somewhat bigger than the real root ball of your baby tree(as the tree grows, it may require a pot that is 17-20 inches in diameter and around 12-15 inches deep). Place the baby tree in the pot and fill the drainage pot with stones to enhance air flow. Put soil in your pot, but keep in mind that some soil is particularly prepared for growing citrus fruits, and it is more probable that they will give better results.

These is fundamentally all the preparation you require. Your tree needs around 8-10 hours of sunlight daily and proper watering (be mindful so as to not over-water). Lemons as a rule need around 6-9 months to ripen, so when they gain a full color and a slight give to their touch – you’re done.

You can likewise grow one from a seed. In order to grow your own lemon tree, you will require the next things:

An organic lemon (since non-organic lemons frequently contain non-germinating seeds)

One planting pot (six inches deep and six inches wide)

One seedling pot (12 inches deep and 24 inches wide)

Fertile potting soil, preferably containing vermiculite, peat, perlite, and natural fertilizers

A sunny, indoor growing area and possibly a grow lamp

Follow the next steps so that you can grow your own lemon tree:

Dampen the potting soil with the goal that it gets to be completely damp, yet don’t soak it.

Put soil in the smaller pot all the way up to an inch below the rim.

Open a lemon and eliminate the seed. Eliminate all of the pulp from the seed’s surface.

You can do this by sucking it until it is neat. You should plant it quickly. The seed should be wet when it is covered into the soil. Put the seed about half an inch deep in the middle of the pot. In order to gently spray the soil that is precisely above the seed, use a spray bottle filled with water.

Cover-up the pot with a clear plastic wrap, utilize a decent elastic band to seal the edges, and make small holes in the top, using a pencil.

Place the pot in a warm and sunny area.

Once in a while, shower it with water, and don’t permit the soil to dry out. The soil ought to be kept a little wet, so don’t over-water it.

A sproutling ought to come out after around two weeks. At that point, take the plastic covering off. On the off chance that you don’t have enough light for your lemon plant, you can utilize a grow light to supplement the daylight.

The young plant ought to be in wet soil, having no less than eight entire hours of light every day, and you ought to give it moderate dosages of organic fertilizer.

Be aware of bugs or diseases which can attack your plant. Ensure your new lemon tree by pruning off brown, dead leaves when needed, and use pesticides when it’s completely needed.

At the point when the plant gets bigger than the small pot, place it in a bigger pot. The re-planting method is fundamentally the same as when you initially planted it. A younger plant needs more water than an old one; however they both need a satisfactory measure of water.


In the event that you need to grow your tree inside, a baby tree is the best alternative, much the same as with the lemon tree. Baby trees have a tendency to have a more prosperous growth record than seeds. Set up the pot similarly as explained for lemons (extensive with rocks, and holes at the bottom), and give the tree normal daylight.

Mandarin trees don’t often grow taller than 6 feet, and this makes them ok for growing inside. Water them routinely, however don’t over-water them, and change the pot to a bigger one when the roots grow back on themselves, or poke out of the holes. Pick the oranges when they turn orange, on the grounds that if you don’t, they will begin losing their flavor.

Advice: When you pick the oranges off of the tree ensure that the small button at the top of the orange stays there.

These two simple ways will give you heavenly citrus fruits on your table without much of an effort.

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