Lemon cultivation from seeds to thriving plants is easy to grow indoors with sunlight, air circulation, and irrigation. Well-drained loamy, sandy soil which is moist and has a balanced pH will help grow nutritious nimbu ki kheti. Here are well-tested and researched tips for developing a lemon tree from seeds indoors & outdoors. Let’s read further.
A step-by-step guide to growing lemon plants from seeds: Nine-step planting process, soil preparation, protection from pests, varieties of lemon, irrigation, fertilizers, and harvest technique is defined in brief.
Table of Contents
FAQs- Growing Lemon from seeds
- How to control diseases and pests in lemon trees?
- Name the best fertilizer for nimbu ki kheti or lemon cultivation?
- What are the varieties of lemon?
Sandy loamy, well-drained, and moist soil with plenty of sunlight and proper irrigation is what lemon cultivation needs indoors and outdoors. Prepare the potting soil in separate pots, so it enhances the growth. Transfer some dirt into a bucket with water and keep it damp.
Mix the soil evenly with your hands and ensure moist availability. Don’t use excess water; otherwise, seed rotting will get affected. Inculcate pasteurized clay which removes the early-stage bacteria which kills the lemon seeds.
Vermiculite, peat, perlite, and organic fertilizer provide the right amount of nutrients, maintain the pH level, and keep it moist.
Step-by-step process of growing lemon
The lemon plantation process is divided into nine easy steps:
- Fill the pot about one inch below the edge and moisten the soil.
- Take a lemon, cut it and keep its seeds. Keep the seeds moist when buried.
- Bury the seed half an inch deep in the pot and spray the water lightly.
- Seal the edges, cover the pot and create holes for air circulation in the pool. Now place it in direct sunlight and don’t let the soil dry or overwater.
- Until the seeds germinate, keep the pot in a warm place like around a window, to get sunlight and moisture from the air. Light is not necessary for the first phase, but lemon cultivation needs light in the growing phase. At least 6-8 hours of light every day to grow into healthy fruit.
- After two weeks, remove the lid and keep the soil moist.
- Eight-hour sunlight and organic fertilizer boost growth.
- Once the lemon plant matures, limit the watering but keep it moist.
The key to high yield is to irrigate the lemon tree in the right amount at the right time. Maintain moist and well-drained soil, and avoid water logging. If the lemon plants get insufficient water, natural salts will leach into the ground.
Before using stagnant water, check the pH level and lower it if necessary in one gallon of water, mix 15 ml of white vinegar. If the lemon fruit is dropping, then water is needed.
November-March is the right season for the harvest of lemon post-cultivation. The soil must be moist and prevent freezing to ensure a high yield. In spring, lemon starts to ripen and continues to ripen completely until winter.
For indoor lemon cultivation, please protect it from excess heat or cold temperatures if you’re shifting the lemon tree inside your house to save from weather try to keep the air moist. The indoor lemon fruits can be handpicked with care.
Q1. How to control diseases and pests in lemon trees?
– Aphids, scales, spider mites, and Miley bugs are some pests attracted to lemon cultivation.
– Monitor the growth and spray pesticides, insecticides, soap, or neem oil in nimbu ki kheti during the right time to prevent pests.
Q2. Name the best fertilizer for nimbu ki kheti or lemon cultivation?
– The soil must be well-drained and moist for lemon farming. The soil will stay healthy with potassium-rich fertilizers and water-soluble nitrogen for 2-4 weeks in hot weather.
-Don’t excess fertilize your soil if the lemon leaves fall in cold weather and let them accumulate the nutrients.
Q3. What are the varieties of lemon?
– Meyer is the most premium quality lemon globally. Lisbon is one of the commercial lemons grown; Eureka, Primofiori Bearss, Avon, and other varieties exist.
Note: The information contained herein is for informational purposes only. Nothing herein shall be construed to be financial or legal advice. Pesticides are a considerable risk of loss in crops and viewers are advised to do their own research before making any decisions.