How to prevent small fruits in your farm ?

One thing that usually shocks new tree workers is that the fruit their tree produces is much smaller than that found in the grocery store. “What’s wrong with my view ?!” Fruit farmers sometime disappointed”Some of them crying,  what I did. However, small fruits is a natural event. The small fruits are  natural, without chemicals or genetically, you can get a great  fruits. The fruits of their large size, with only professionals and advanced technologies.

In the early stages of a fruit tree that normally grows, adults call it “fruit thinning.” The theory behind this process is that the less fruit that needs attention, the more efficient the tree can send the cells to the remaining fruit. When there are hundreds of small fruits in a tree, you will most likely end up with stunted fruit while competing for the available materials needed for growth. To solve this problem, cut one third of the fruit at the beginning of the process. You need to take care of the big fruits in that season.

In almost every tree, the success of each fruit depends on the gap. Normally six to eight inches of fruit should not be present. In the process of fruit thinning, this is usually the distance you should aim to optimize the amount of nutrients available to each fruit. As you get closer you will find that they are crowded with each other. This is usually the first mistake a new tree grower makes. It’s not always a good idea to start growing tons of fruit!

Smaller fruits sometimes have conditions that are not under the control of the gardener. In the process of cell division, where all fresh fruit passes, cold weather can be fatal to your fruit. Similarly, if the weather is particularly cloudy at the beginning of the season, fewer carbohydrates will be available to your plants. Occasionally, if all of the ingredients are against the well-being of your fruit tree, the fruits will fall to the ground before ripening. Lack of water or some nutrients, or excessive pests and diseases can disrupt the growth of fruits. If you notice these happening at the beginning of the season, you may want to cut the fruit thinner than usual. Sometimes one-third to three-quarters of the fruit needs to be fed to the rest.

The best way to find out how to achieve great fruit sizes is to experiment. If your tree survives for a while, there is nothing you can do to stop it from dying or producing fruit. Try different lean techniques or anything you can think of to enlarge fruits. Go to your local nursery and find out what they suggest. They can give you advice based on your area and specific perspective, which is better than anything I can tell you. So don’t settle for small fruits. Go there and find out exactly what you need to do to improve size.

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