Meyer Lemon of California's Central Coast

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The Meyer Lemon, first brought to the US from China in 1908, is thought to be a cross between a true lemon and a mandarin orange. The Meyer tree is small, reaching 6 to 8 feet at maturity. It flowers intermittently throughout the year, but the main season of fruit production is the spring. The lemon is a medium sized, round fruit that has a beautiful golden yellow color. The edible skin is shiny, and smooth with small pores. The rind of the Meyer is thin, and the fruit very juicy, and less acidic than that of true lemons.

Showing page 4 of 13 for 74 listings

Prospect Rock Permaculture

  Johnson, VT

Willow Crossing Farm is an experimental and educational organic family farm. We grow a diversity of nuts, fruit trees, vines, berries, vegetables, medicinal and culinary herbs and teas, sell nursery plants, produce eggs and honey, and host a variety of educational programs. (more...)


Produce & Edibles - Producing Edibles

  Jacksonville , FL

A 360 food fresh produce & edibles market open 7 Days a week year round. We are your local produce stand found on San Jose Blvd. next to Mcdnalds and Bailey gym. We offer Local Georgia and Florida produce. (more...)


Prevedelli Farms

  Watsonville, CA

We are a family run, certified organic farm in Watsonville since 1945. We grow Olallieberries, Boysenberries, Blackberries, Loganberries, Marionberries and Raspberries in the summer. And 5 different types of pears which include Bosc pears, Warren pears and Asian pears. (more...)



Page's Organics

  Ramona, CA    LocalHarvest Sponsor!

Grower and farmstand seller of organic heirloom and hybrid tomatoes. Both as seedlings in the spring and ripe tomatoes available in the summer and fall. Currently we are growing 20 different varieties of heritage and hybrid tomatoes. Tomato starts are available from March through the end of May. (more...)


Otow Orchard

  Granite Bay, CA

Otow Orchard is a small family-operated farm in the foothills of the Sierra Nevada mountains east of Sacramento, surrounded by development. It was started by Chris Kuratomi's grandparents, Kichitaro and Momi Kawano around 1910, before Asian immigrants were legally allowed to own land in California. (more...)