Organic Coffee Bean Tree Seeds  Arabica perfect office or house plants! seedlings available check website for details
Organic Coffee Bean Tree Seeds  Arabica perfect office or house plants! seedlings available check website for details
Organic Coffee Bean Tree Seeds  Arabica perfect office or house plants! seedlings available check website for details
Organic Coffee Bean Tree Seeds  Arabica perfect office or house plants! seedlings available check website for details
Organic Coffee Bean Tree Seeds  Arabica perfect office or house plants! seedlings available check website for details
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  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Organic Coffee Bean Tree Seeds  Arabica perfect office or house plants! seedlings available check website for details
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Organic Coffee Bean Tree Seeds  Arabica perfect office or house plants! seedlings available check website for details
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Organic Coffee Bean Tree Seeds  Arabica perfect office or house plants! seedlings available check website for details
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Organic Coffee Bean Tree Seeds  Arabica perfect office or house plants! seedlings available check website for details

Organic Coffee Bean Tree Seeds Arabica perfect office or house plants! seedlings available check website for details

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5 Coffee Bean Tree Seeds

The original home of the coffee plant is Africa. The first coffee plant of economic importance was Coffea Arabica. It grows to the height of 2-3 feet but the cultivated plants are cut to the height of 1-2 feet to get more width. The leaves of the coffee are lustrous dark green with lighter underside. The flowers emerge from the branches together with the leaves. The white coffee flower has five petals and a scent resembling that of jasmine. The coffee berries are cherry-sized and green at first, turning dark red later on. The ripening takes eight months. The coffee plant can simultaneously have flowers and berries in all stages of development. The coffee tree requires temperature of 65-80 degrees F. Thus, the coffee tree is a tropical plant.

For the ultimate Do-It-Yourselfer who is serious about their Cup o'Joe, not only can you now pour your own cup but grow it in your garden too. Control how your coffee seeds are grown and when they are picked so you can take fresh-brewed coffee to a new level of freshness.

Joe, Mud, Brew, Ink, Morning Fix, Battery Acid…whatever you call it, let nothing stand between you and your cup of coffee!

Coffea Arabica is the variety whose beans are most commonly sold by coffee companies. Arabica has been cultivated in the Middle East since the sixth century, and evidence suggests that it was originally native to Ethiopia. As one of the world’s most popular commodities, it is grown commercially throughout South America. Commercial growth focuses on quick production and larger beans and so plants are placed in full sun and watered extensively. Naturally, though, coffee grows in a semi-shaded area, which is said to produce a higher quality, although smaller bean. Growing your own coffee allows you to control this factor and potentially produce a higher quality, more organic coffee. Coffee makes an excellent houseplant that is relatively easy to grow and requires low maintenance once established. Room temperature (65-70 degrees F) is ideal. It has attractive, dark green, glossy leaves. After two to three years, plants will begin blossoming white flowers and producing dark red cherries containing two beans each. Occasionally, berries will only contain a single bean, and these beans are said to have a distinct flavor. Outdoors plants can reach ten to thirty feet in height if left untrimmed. Plants are capable of producing up to two pounds of coffee beans per year. Indoor plants will not grow nearly as large and can easily be controlled by pruning. New plants can be propagated by taking cuttings as you prune.

Growing Information: Sow your seeds about an inch below the surface of soil and keep it lightly moist. Too much moisture will cause the seeds to rot. Potting soil with some perlite added in for drainage will or it can be mixed with sand and compost. Germination can take a while, so you may choose to cover your planted seeds with clear plastic to keep in moisture. Otherwise, you will have to mist the soil when it is at risk of drying out completely. Another option is sow your seeds in a sealable container or sandwich bag filled with either moist sand or the same soil mixture you will use to grow your plants. The advantage of using sand is that it is less likely to cause rot, but if your moisture level is correct that shouldn’t be a big concern. Check periodically to see when your seeds have sprouted. When you see a root popping out from the seed coat, plant the seed level with the soil in its own container with root facing down. The advantages of this method is that it saves space while the seeds are waiting to germinate and it allows you to position the seed in the exact direction it should be growing. Be sure that the seed is not packed too tightly so that it can rise easily out of the soil as it grows. The seedling is still at risk of rotting until the seed coat is off, so be sure not to over water. The seed has is a papery outer layer and a hard shell underneath, which you may need to gently assist with the removal of if it is not coming off. In warm climates, plants can be safely transplanted outdoors in a semi-shaded location after they are about 18?. Indoors, simply keep it near your window (preferably south, east or west). Feed the plants every two weeks from spring through fall and once a month during the winter with a 10-10-10 fertilizer. Allow the soil to dry out between waterings. Ideal humidity is around 50%, but is not essential.

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