Sale

Pecan Trees (Bare Root) - Pawnee (Type 1)

Scientific Name: Carya illinoinensis
Best Planted in USDA Hardiness Zone: 6-10.
 

$14.95 $13.45

Plant Quick Guide

Growing Zones:

6-10.

Mature Height:

20-30 ft

Mature Width:

15-25 ft

Sunlight:

Full (6-8 hours)

Spacing:

40-60 ft

Chill Hours:

300-350

Growth Rate:

Moderate

Harvest Time:

Mid September

Year to Bear:

7-9 years

Pollinator

Needed. Excellent compatibility with Cherryle, Desirable, Elliot, Kanza, Lakota, or Mandan
  • Description
  • Shipping
  • Planting
  • Care
The Pawnee Pecan tree has a high yield potential for high quality nuts. The pecans ripen around October and their excellent kernel color and quality make them a great nut to have around the house (or in a pie!) for the holiday season. The nuts are large and thin shelled so they are easily crackable. The Pawnee Pecan is a medium sized tree and can reach a height of 30 feet with a width between 15-25 feet. It can be planted in full sun or partial shade and can tolerate a variety of soil types. Pawnee pecan is a Type 1. USDA ZONES: Zone 6, Zone 7, Zone 8, Zone 9, Zone 10.
Most Plant Me Green trees can be shipped and planted any time of year, unless the variety is specified as only seasonal delivery. Packages are typically shipped within 7-10 business days from the time of your order. You will receive a tracking email upon shipment of your Plant Me Green purchase. Delivery time cannot be guaranteed. If a package needs to arrive prior to a specific date, or at a more convenient time for you, please notate that upon placement of your order. On some occasions, severe weather and other unusual issues can delay shipping and delivery of your Plant Me Green package. Holiday shipping schedules are set by the carriers.

ATTENTION: If your order contains both bare root and potted plants, your order will ship AFTER the bare root trees are harvested. Additional shipping fees may apply if you notify us that you would like to receive your potted trees sooner. Please note this only applies to combination (bare root & potted) tree orders. If your order only contains potted trees it will ship within the 7-10 business day window. If your order only contains bare root trees, it will ship in the order it was received, after the tree harvest. Thank you!
PLEASE NOTE WE CAN NO LONGER SHIP TO THE FOLLOWING STATES: ARIZONA, CALIFORNIA, HAWAII
First, decide on a planting location. Consider carefully what kind of sun, soil, and growing-space your tree or shrub will need. Once you've located the perfect spot, the hole you are digging must be at least double the width and as deep as the root system you are planting. The top of the root system should be level with the ground. Before placing the tree or shrub in the hole, use your hands to gently break up the root system. Once the tree is in place, backfill the hole with native soil and any leftover potting material. Pack down the soil to eliminate any air pockets. When finished, water thoroughly. To insure your plants a successful growth rate and productive life, plant your seedlings per the instructions included in your PlantMeGreen package.
Pecan trees need water and sun in order to thrive. Be sure to plant in deep, moist, and well-drained soil. During the tree's first growing season, be sure to water regularly, about a gallon of water a day, (though you do not need to water every day in order to accomplish this). Prune pecan trees in the winter, making sure to prune lower hanging branches to encourage upward and lateral growth.

Customer Reviews

Based on 3 reviews
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F
F.L.
Pecan Trees (Bare Root) - Pawnee

They are doing well

D
D.S.
Great trees

Excellent value

B
B.C.
outstanding quality

I live in Vermont, so growing pecans is obviously an experiment. I've planted a few from another supplier, and just tried these folks. The trees arrived today and I was very impressed with the quality of the stock as well as the packaging. It will be quite a while before I can say how the production is, but the trees I have have not had any problems with the cold. Also, there are lots of native Carya species here, so I think there may eventually be some hybridizing. A long - term experiment, getting ahead of a warming climate.