Manila Mango

Container Size: #5

Item #2224.
Availability Out of stock

We do not ship to AK, HI, US territorries, Canada or Mexico. We can not ship citrus to TX, AZ or FL.

USDA ZONES: 9-11 Outdoors
Find My USDA Cold Hardiness Zone

Enter your ZIP code to identify your USDA Cold Hardiness Zone

The USDA hardiness zones offer a guide to varities that will grow well in certain climates. Each zone corresponds to the minimum winter temperatures experienced in a given area. For best results, make sure that your hariness zone lies within the zone compatibility of the variety that you are considering.

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Is This Plant Self Pollinating?

Manila Mango is self-fertile, but the fruit crop will be larger if the tree is planted with a second tree.


Mangifera indica 'Manila'

The Manilla mango is a kidney-shaped mango with buttery, smooth flesh, a thin pit and sweet, robust flavor! The skin turns from green to a deep golden yellow when fully ripe. This is the most popular commercially-grown mango variety.

Fruit Color:
June - July
Full Sun
Water Needs:
Soil Type:
Soil pH Level:
pH of 7
Tree Size:

35' height with 20' spread

Years to Bear:
Self Pollinating
Bloom Color:
Cold Hardy:
Primary USDA Zone Range:
9 - 11
Secondary USDA Zone Range:
Chill Hours:
Size & Spacing

35' height with 20' spread

Plant 30' away from other trees and buildings

Planting & Care

Mangos require a frost-free climate above 40° F and good air circulation. Plant in full sun and provide good moisture. The mango must have warm, dry weather away from humidity to set fruit. Mangos will grow in almost any well-drained soil whether sandy, loam or clay, but avoid heavy, wet soils. They need deep soil to accommodate their extensive root systems. Prune mangoes in late winter to control the size of the tree. Mango sap can be irritating, always wear gloves. The mango is the apple (or peach) of the tropics, and one of the most commonly eaten fruits in tropical countries around the world. Mango trees make handsome landscape specimens and shade trees. The fruits grow at the end of a long, stringlike stem, with sometimes two or more fruits to a stem. Mango trees tend to be alternate bearing and can live up to 300 years.

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