Rare Exotic♡ Tropical♡ Heirloom♡ Juicy♡ Golden Meyer Lemon♡ Fragrant Fruit Seeds
♡ GERMINATION♡ : Soak seeds in water for 24 hours before planting. Do not plant seeds in soil that is below 60 ° F. Find a fertile, loamy spot in your garden and plant your seeds 2 meters apart and 1 inch deep. If you are planting in a pot, use a well draining potting mix with a little compost. Water well but do not soak. Ensure your plant area gets lots of sunlight. Seedling should emerge within 3 to 6 weeks depending on your conditions.10 seedsmagine a milder, giant Lisbon lemon with a sweet, strong, honey tangerine fragrance, and three times the oil in the versatile rind! If you can imagine that then you are picturing this lovely gift of nature! With vigorous growth habits, this meyer lemon fruit is bound to give you high yields with several crops per year. The new leaves and flowers are tinged with a lovely purple and the smooth rind is more of an orange-glow than any other lemon variety! The flesh is also sweeter and much less acidic than any other naturally occurring lemon! Lemon juice, rind, and zest are used in a wide variety of food and drink. Lemon juice is used to make lemonade, soft drinks, and cocktails. It is used in marinades for fish, where its acid neutralizes amines in fish by converting them into non-volatile ammonium salts, and meat, where the acid partially hydrolyzes tough collagen fibers, tenderizing the meat. Lemon juice is frequently used in the United Kingdom to add to pancakes, especially on Shrove Tuesday. Lemon juice is also used as a short-term preservative on certain foods that tend to oxidize and turn brown after being sliced, such as apples, bananas and avocados, where its acid denatures the enzymes that cause browning and degradation.Lemon juice and rind are used to make marmalade and lemon liqueur. Lemon slices and lemon rind are used as a garnish for food and drinks. Lemon zest, the grated outer rind of the fruit, is used to add flavor to baked goods, puddings, rice and other dishes. Preserved lemons are a part of Moroccan cuisine. They are also one of the main ingredients in many Indian cuisines. Either lemon pickle or mango pickle is part of everyday lunches in Southern India. The leaves of the lemon tree are used to make a tea and for preparing cooked meats and seafoods. Lemon oils and rind are used in fragrances and aroma therapy. The rind and dried slices are used in potpourri and wreaths. The juice of the lemon may be used for cleaning. A halved lemon dipped in salt or baking powder is used to brighten copper cookware. The acid dissolves the tarnish and the abrasives assist the cleaning. As a sanitary kitchen deodorizer the juice can deodorize, remove grease, bleach stains, and disinfect; when mixed with baking soda, it removes stains from plastic food storage containers. The oil of the lemon's peel also has various uses. It is used as a wood cleaner and polish, where its solvent property is employed to dissolve old wax, fingerprints, and grime. Lemon oil and orange oil are also used as a nontoxic insecticide treatment.A halved lemon is used as a finger moistener for those counting large amounts of bills, such as tellers and cashiers. If you have oily skin mix lemon juice with baking soda and buah naga fruit into a paste, apply to skin and leave for at least 15 minuets. Rinse with cool water. This will help prevent, deter and correct acne and rejuvenate your skin in the process. One educational science experiment involves attaching electrodes to a lemon and using it as a battery to produce electricity. Although very low power, several lemon batteries can power a small digital watch. There is so much fun and fulness of life to be had with these uncommon lemons!