Sapindus saponaria, commonly called wingleaf soapberry or winged soapberry, is a small to medium-sized evergreen tree with an open-rounded crown. It is native to Florida and Georgia plus a large number of subtropical to tropical areas including parts of the Caribbean, Central America, South America and Hawaii.
Common name: Sapindus saponaria
Color: Creamy-white to yellow-white
Bloom time: May to June
Height: 20.00 to 40.00 feet
Difficulty level: easy to grow
Planting & Care
That being said, I wish we had more room to plant our soapnut tree. Sapindus Mukorossi requires a fertile soil and a frost free climate. It’s a tall tree that can take as long as ten years to begin fruiting. A friend of mine has one growing in Altadena.
Sunlight: Full Sun to Partial Shade
Soil: well-drained soil
Fertilizer: Apply any organic fertilizer
Harvesting: The Sapindus The saponaria leaves were harvested and shade dried for 20 days.
Lawn specimen, small shade tree, street tree or patio tree. Screen.
for medicinal use, please consult appropriate doctor before use.
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Nicely packed. Have tried some of the seeds and they germinated quite well - would recommend to all