Purple Peach Tree Care:
The care of the purple peach tree depends upon its size. If it’s small then you need to provide some kind of support structure like a trellis or other type of supports. You can use any type of soil mix to grow your purple peach tree. But if the tree grows up high, then you will have to use something else for supporting it such as concrete blocks or bricks.
You can plant your purple peach tree in pots or containers. Pots are easier to work with than containers because they’re smaller and therefore easier to handle. However, there’s no harm in planting it into a container so long as you make sure that the pot is big enough for the root system of the tree. If you want to keep your purple peach trees from getting too tall, then you may consider using a trellis instead of a pot.
Trellises are made out of wood, which makes them sturdy and easy to move around.
If you want to grow your purple peach tree indoors, then you’ll need to make sure that the temperature of the house is cool. The best way to do this is by using air conditioning units. Make sure that all windows in the house are closed when it’s cold outside so that the leaves don’t freeze.
Purple leaf peach tree is a very durable type of plant and can survive in most types of soil. It needs a lot of water though, so remember to give your purple peach tree plenty of water daily. If you’re planting your tree outdoors in the spring, then make sure that there’s a thick layer of mulch surrounding the root system. This helps to keep the soil temperature regulated so that it doesn’t get too hot or too cold.
If you want a purple leaf peach tree for your backyard, then you can get a dwarf purple leaf peach tree that only grows to be 2 to 3 feet tall. If you want a bigger tree then you can look for the royal red leaf peach tree which grows to be 5 to 8 feet tall.
Royal Red Leaf Peach Tree:
A royal red leaf peach tree is also known as persian free stone. This type of tree originated in Persia (the country). This tree can grow from 10 to 15 feet tall and it has a thick green leaves that can grow up to 8 inches long. The fruits that it produces are light green in color when they’re young and they ripen to a yellow-orange.
The royal red leaf peach tree is known as the most reliable producer of edible peaches. The fruit can be eaten right off the tree or you can pick it and eat it fresh. You can also perform different types of fruit preservation with the royal red leaf peach tree. You can dry it, make preserves, create jams or any other type of food preservation that you need to do with your harvest.
If you’re going to have a royal red leaf peach tree inside your house, then you should know that this plant can become very big if given enough space. You should only get this tree if you have enough space in your home to properly house it. It will grow very tall and will need a lot of water to keep it healthy. You should always keep the royal red leaf peach tree away from hot sunlight because it can cause the leaves to become damaged.
If you want a smaller version of the royal red leaf peach tree, then you can get a dwarf version of the plant. The dwarf version only grows to be 4 to 5 feet tall. It has the same color leaves as the full-grown version and it produces similar looking fruits as well. The only difference between the two is their size.
Free Stone Peach Tree:
The free stone peach tree can grow to be 15 feet in height with a similar spread. This plant originates from the United States and it usually has a thick gray bark on the trunks of its trees. The leaves of this plant can grow up to 7 inches in length and 4 inches in width. The fruits that it produces are yellow when they’re young and they turn a reddish-orange when they’re mature.
You can use these fruits to make preserves, pies, jams or anything else that you would usually make with peaches.
The free stone peach tree is very easy to grow and takes next to no maintenance at all.
Sources & references used in this article:
Using L‐systems for modeling source–sink interactions, architecture and physiology of growing trees: The L‐PEACH model by MT Allen, P Prusinkiewicz, TM DeJong – New phytologist, 2005 – Wiley Online Library
Bulk soil pH and rhizosphere pH of peach trees in calcareous and alkaline soils as affected by the form of nitrogen fertilizers by M Tagliavini, A Masia, M Quartieri – Plant and Soil, 1995 – Springer
Estimating the fractal dimension of plants using the two-surface method: An analysis based on 3D-digitized tree foliage by F Boudon, C Godin, C Pradal, O Puech, H Sinoquet – Fractals, 2006 – World Scientific
13 Nutrient and Water Requirements of Peach Trees by FP Cullinan, DH Scott, JG Waugh – Proc. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci, 1939
Method for treating peach trees for peach leaf curl disease by RS Johnson – Nutrient deficiencies and toxicities in crop plants, 1993