Pomegranate bonsai (Punica granatum) are ideal for bonsai styling due to their eye-catching flowers and fruits, small leaves and gnarled trunk. Bonsai care is not complicated. Even beginners should get along well with these beautiful flowering bonsai. The pomegranate is one of the Mediterranean bonsai. This means that it must be protected from low temperatures in winter.
Buy pomegranate bonsai
We import these bonsai directly from producers in Spain and Japan. This allows us to offer you good value for money. Here you can buy your pomegranate bonsai. This means that after placing an order in the shop, you will receive exactly the bonsai tree that you have selected. Securely packaged and delivered quickly. Have fun choosing.
Care in a nutshell
Wiring: In winter (without leaves) the bonsai wire can be applied well. Be careful when bending. The woody branches break easily. Often forming with wire is avoided because sometimes a wired branch dies.
Fertilisation: Fertilize liberally from March to September with the common Bonsai fertilizers like Biogold, Hanagokoro, Liquid fertilizer
Irrigation: Do not keep too dry. Water evenly, especially before and during flowering and fruit ripening.
Pruning: The shoots are best pruned back after the first flowering (often in May-June) with sharp bonsai scissors. New flowers often form afterwards. Therefore, it is good to prune again late in the growing season. Preferably early August. The following new growth stays on the tree until winter. After the leaves have been shed, the shoots can be cut back a little more before the new shoots appear in spring. Branches are removed with bonsai concave pliers. It is advisable to apply wound sealants for bonsai to larger cuts.
Overwintering: A pomegranate bonsai is a mediterranean bonsai. That means it is not completely frost resistant. In winter, a pomegranate should have a bright and cool location with temperatures between 3 and +6°C. A cool winter garden, foil tent or greenhouse is very suitable here
Repotting: Repot a pomegranate bonsai approx. every 3-4 years at beginning of march in a well-drained bonsai soil (for example Akadama)