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Macadamia integrifolia Maiden & Betche

Smooth Shelled Macadamia

and

M. tetraphylla L.A.S. Johnson

Rough Shelled Macadamia

and their natural & artificial hybrids.

Proteaceae


The NewCROP server has Macadamia information at:

Macadamia Production in Southern California—Lawrence T. McHargue

Handbook of Energy Crops—James A. Duke. 1983. unpublished.

Magness J.R. et al. 1971. Food and feed crops of the United States.


Outside links:

Macadamia Crop Information from University of California Davis

MACADAMIA "FRUIT FACTS" (Fruit Facts are a series of publications of the the California Rare Fruit Growers, Inc. that contain information on individual fruits, including botanical identification, description and culture notes based on California research, and characteristics of cultivars).

Macadamia Library articles from the California Macadamia Society yearbooks as well as other sources provided by Thompson Cooper.

Macadamia publications from CSIRO, Australia

Macadamia nut—from Mark Reiger, Dept of Horticulture, University of Georgia.

Current Comments

"Macadamias are easier to grow in South Florida than lychees, they are less delicate and grow faster, besides they bear regularly year after year. But they are very susceptible to soil conditions. I've tried growing them in alkaline soils in Dade county, and found that a very difficult task. On mucky soil however, they truly thrive. I have four different varieties, two Integrifolias (pink flowers, bumpy skin) and two ternifolias (white flowers, smooth skin). They all grow and fruit well here. As with lychees they grow better in the acid soils".- Mario Lozano, April 1998


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Last modified: March 15 2013 by aw