M112220

Cottage Farms Dwarf Bonanza Patio Peach Tree

Cottage Farms Dwarf Bonanza Patio Peach Tree
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Description
See fruit prices fall as you raise your own produce. Year after year, this dwarf Bonanza provides a rich offering of luscious peaches. Every summer yields a backyard bounty for you to enjoy right off the tree, or to turn into jam, jelly, pies, or a host of delicious desserts. From Cottage Farms.

  • Shipped as a dormant, bare-root 2'H to 3'H tree
  • Plant 10' to 15' apart
  • Place in full to part-day sun
  • Water 1" or more per week
  • Fertilize during growing season; discontinue use in winter dormancy
  • Blooms in spring; fruit in late spring/early summer
  • After fall's first frost, container-grown plants should be placed in a protected, unheated area
  • Matures to 4'H to 6'H in four to five years, with a 20'W to 25'W spread within 10 years
  • Perennial
  • USDA hardiness zones 6 through 9; suitable for container growing in lower zones with winter protection
  • 1-year Limited Manufacturer's Warranty
  • Cannot ship to PR, AK, VI, HI, CA, Guam
  • Ships at the appropriate time for planting in your area
  • Grown in USA

Important Details

We're not happy if you're not happy. Cottage Farms warrants its perennials for 1 year and annuals for 90 days from the time of shipment. If, for any reason, you're dissatisfied, Cottage Farms will replace your plant with a similar or comparable one at no charge. If your replacement is not available or it's too late in the season to ship, it will ship the following shipping season.

About Cottage Farms

About Cottage Farms

A leader in the horticulture industry for over 50 years, Cottage Farms is renowned for quality plants. Often referred to as "the grower's grower", Cottage Farms can be found at top nurseries and garden centers around the country. Discover the beauty of easy-to-plant, easy-to-grow perennials.

Zone Finder

Don't know your zone?

Zone 11:

Ships Week of March 7th

This zone is the warmest, and refers to any region that seldom dips below 40°F. Zone 11 is considered to be frost-free.

Zone 10:

Ships Week of March 7th

Plants that love heat and humidity do very well in this tropical climate. Zone 10 receives plenty of rain, sunshine, and warm temperatures. Its average annual low temperature is 30–35°F.

Zone 9:

Ships Week of March 7th

This zone includes the thermal belt of California's Central Valley. In this growing region, gardeners don't worry about cold hardiness like they do in other parts of the United States. The bigger concern here is the summer heat. Weather in the thermal belt is affected by both coastal and interior weather patterns. Hot and very dry air is pushed in from the inland while the ocean provides cool and moist air. Plants that prefer cool and moist summers are difficult to grow in this region, whereas heat-loving plants thrive with minimal attention. Zone 9 has very hot summers, while winters have low temperatures ranging from 28–18°F, although frost is rare. Rain between November and April averages 2 inches per month. There's constant sunshine during growing season. Plants that do well in this area with full sun are butterfly bushes, lavender, black-eyed Susans, hibiscus, and sedum. Part-sun plants include honeysuckle, phlox, passion flower, hollyhock, and bee balm. Bleeding hearts would work great in shade.

Zone 8:

Ships Week of March 14th

This zone ranges 10–20°F as the average annual low temperature. Most parts of Zone 8 enjoy a temperate climate with mild winters. Summers are generally warm with cooler night temperatures. Due to the long growing season, this zone is home to many beautiful gardens. Although it's too warm for lilacs, many other plants from Zones 7 & 9 may actually do well here depending on the microclimate of your location. Suggested for some plants that should flourish in Zone 8 are angel trumpets, astilbe, bee balm, bleeding hearts, columbine, daylily, hostas, and butterfly bushes.

Zone 7:

Ship Weeks Vary by Location:

  • 7a ships week of 3/28
  • 7b ships week of 3/21

This zone has hot summers and mild, but pronounced, winters that sharply define the season without severe winter cold or enervating humidity. This zone also has a climate conducive to growing such plants as peonies, lilacs, and flower bulbs. In Zone 7, typical winter lows range from 35–26°F (2 to -3°C with record lows averaging from 18–0°(-8 to -18°C).

Zone 6:

Ship Weeks Vary by Location:

  • 6a ships week of 4/11
  • 6b ships week of 4/4

Warmer summers and cooler winters distinguish Zone 6 from coastal Zone 5. With a long growing season from 155 days at Cottage Grove to 280 days and 40–55 inches of annual precipitation in most places. If you live in Portland for example, it's among the mildest parts of Zone 6. Zone 6 averages 10–15°F (5–8°C) higher than those along the coast, while winters are the warm summers of this zone. The cold winters make this area exceptional for growing plants like peonies and plants that need at least 6–8 weeks of cold weather to grow and bloom properly.

Zone 5:

Ship Weeks Vary by Location:

  • 5a ships week of 5/2
  • 5bn ships week of 4/25
  • 5bs ships week of 4/18

Summer highs run between 65°–70°F (18–21°C) along the coast, and 70–75°F (21–24°C). Such mild temperatures are great for growing begonias. Steady breezes and lower temperatures, especially along the coast, make windbreaks and warm microclimates critical for heat-loving plants. Average January minimum temperatures range from 33–41°F (1–5°C), with annual lows averaging a few degrees colder.

Zone 4:

Ships Week of May 9th

This zone has more cold than neighboring Zone 5, more snow, and a shorter growing season. Compared to neighboring zones in Alaska and Canada, however, it has less winter cold and a longer growing season. No zone grows better perennials and bulbs. Average winter lows in Zone 4 range from 34°–28°F with extreme lows averaging 8°–0°F. The growing season is 150–200 days long, but because Zone 4 summers are temperate (high average from the low 60s to the 70s), plants take more time to develop.

Delivery Date Estimate

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Reviews & Community QA

Cottage Farms Dwarf Bonanza Patio Peach Tree 2.5 5 8 8
Not growing Not a leaf has grown on this peach tree since planted on the ground for over 2 months...QVC stand for Quality, Value and ,Convenience then this should not be sold on Qvc.. 05-01-13
Just as shown Received this the other day, and it is as shown on TV, and it was budding, planted as soon as it arrived, time will tell if it bears fruit as it shows..... 04-15-13
So Disappointed With This Purchase My parents moved to Sebring, FL about 9 years ago. I sent this to them as a gift several years ago and they planted it outside in their yard. Nary a peach, flower and sometimes not even leaves on this. Steer clear. 03-26-13
Never blommed I broght this 2 years ago. First year I have some green, then the following year nothing. I put in ground by garage. I called cottage farm they said so sorry. I have had other Items from Cottage Farms. so far good. I orderd the roses that can stay in pot to 35% below zero. When I get them this year. Linda Hamilton Idaho 03-21-13
Dwarf peach tree, sappy sticky stuff I would like to know how to get rid of that sappy sticky stuff that mess from the tree and it ruins the fruit and now that it starts to bloom again I can see it in the trunk still have that mess coming out of it, please let me now, have a lots of fruit from it last year but was not able to eat them the rot and then fall off the tree. 03-17-13
The best peach tree ever!!!!!!! We have had our peach tree for about 5 years now & it continues to produce several peaches each year! After the first 2 years we took it out of the pot & planted it in the ground in our front yard & doing so has caused the tree to really produce many more peaches each year! The fragrance & flavor of the peaches are just wonderful! Each year we can hardly wait for the peaches to start growing & harvest time is the best! The peaches are full flavored & the tree is also a very hardy tree! We just love it! 01-14-13
No peaches We bought this couple years ago and have not gotten any peaches. Have it planted in pot on patio, put in in unheated shed after first frost each year, still not luck. Does anyone have any ideas? Alot of leaves but not fruit. 01-13-13
I see peaches!! I purchased this tree last year. I have it outside in a 15 gallon pot. It made beautiful green leaves the first year. It was quite nice looking. This year, it is green with about 10 or so peaches growing. I just hope they are nice and sweet. I'll write again if all goes well. 05-18-12
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