Legal fruit of the poisonous tree


Legal fruit of the poisonous tree

It can be a great asset to make a fruit basket for a loved one or hostess. Or maybe you just want to make an impressively pretty centerpiece for your living room table.

Or you might just love the taste of a few fresh juicy cherries.

There are many, many reasons to be in possession of orchards of perfectly ripened cherries.

“How a police officer or deputy responds to such an innocuous request, and is it deemed invasive enough to allow a fruit basket bearing a note demanding payment of the suspect’s bail, can be the difference between life and death for that person.”

One of the reasons for getting into the growing, harvesting and packing of the culinary and economic masterpieces we call cherries, is to be in possession of one’s own private mobile orchard.

There are many, many reasons to be in possession of orchards of perfectly ripened cherries.

I’m pretty good at growing fruit trees and have been for the last couple of decades. I’ve lived in and around orchards all my life. And, though I have planted hundreds of trees over the years, I have had and continue to have fewer failures than successes in regards to these beauties. And you don’t need a degree in agriculture, science or land management to enjoy the fruits of my labor!

There are always extra fruit on the tree that nobody wants.

What is interesting about growing cherries is that you get few plants that are giants. For example, I’ve had trees dwarfing some six foot beech trees, which made for some dramatic arboriculture. One of my neighbors had a one hundred foot beech tree that he cut down to save the health of his many cherries.

Cherries are particularly susceptible to some pests, so growers have to keep an eye on their trees.

But, being extra hardy is certainly an advantage.

I’m talking to you “Boy, it’s hot!”

Cherries are notorious for being very hot. Every summer my family experiences the same tragedy — somebody sends a letter from a friend’s sister about how “boy, it’s hot!”

Just this week I received a question about why orchards are usually in the North East.

“Why are orchards mainly located in the north east of the United States?”

A couple of reasons.

First, I like the idea of having a pre-eminent fruit basket. Cherries are heavy fruits with great nutrition value and make a great center piece for a table. They are easy to grow and orchard care is pretty much the same as any other fruit tree. So, they are pretty affordable. Plus, you can grow cherries in a container — so, that’s how I start most of my own cherry trees.

They like full sun and, like so many other fruit tree, you need to keep up with fertilizing and pest control — which you don’t have to do for any other fruit tree, by the way.

Cherries are also pretty mild in temperature, so if you choose to make a mobile orchard, your orchard can be the hub for that region.

They take fairly easily to deer or rabbit hunting, so if your property is bordered by open fields where the animals are free to roam, you can grow cherries in abundance.

Cherries are famous for being eaten raw (sort of) — just like apples and peaches. And, we have the tradition of eating our fruit at the annual Cherry Festival in my hometown of Graettinger, Iowa.

By the way, if you are interested in cherries growing in containers, just stop and read this from Wikipedia: “Cherry growing in containers is considered a hobby, and often referred to as ‘nursery culture,’ or as ‘canopy culture.’”

The name, “mobile orchard,” probably came about to describe the means of transportation: A mobile phone.

You could argue it’s a lovable way to go mobile!

People traveling will surely stop by your mobile orchard. They will ask for a “quick pick” or may try to take some for the road — but, that’s all part of the fun and I’m no longer quite so bothered by the occasional visitor. And, I actually have one particularly strong and opinionated member of the family who doesn’t want anyone touching any of our cherries unless it’s for the bees.

Cherries are usually planted in one of three varieties: sweet, sour, or acid.

People traveling will surely stop by your mobile orchard. They will ask for a “quick pick” or may try to take some for the road — but, that’s all part of the fun and I’m no longer quite so bothered by the occasional visitor. And, I actually have one particularly strong and opinionated member of the family who doesn’t want anyone touching any of our cherries unless it’s for the bees.

So, the variety matters when you are growing cherries in a container because each variety has a different shape and will grow to a certain height. For example, I have one tree that will grow


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