Our Products


Knowledgeable of the various forms: tall-pot, low-pot, espalier. All the plants are prepared, as far as the root system is concerned, so there will be no trauma when transplanting them to your company or your client's grounds.

We have a considerable number of plants from which you can choose those of greatest interest to you.

As for prices, they will be determined individually at the time of your choice.


Our company specializes primarily in the production of mimosa plants.

Every single operation is carried out in our nurseries, from planting the rootstock, grafting with selected mother plants, and growing the young, grafted plants to a size suitable for sale.

Several varieties are available, e.g.,  Gaulois, Rustika, Turner, and Wonderful.

Citrus Fruits

Our production of citrus plants, lemons, tangerines, oranges, kumquats, and grapefruit was determined by establishing maximum quality as the goal to be achieved.

To achieve this, we have selected mother plants from which to cut the scions for grafting and Cytrus Triptera plants for seed collection. Using these graft holders provides a degree of quality commonly recognized as superior.

The entire production cycle is carried out at our facilities, guaranteeing the highest quality. The photos to the side, taken at our facilities, can better illustrate the above.

Cork Oaks

The cork oak is an evergreen tree of the Fagaceae family. Native to southwestern Europe and northwestern Africa, it has been naturalized and spontaneous throughout the western basin of the Mediterranean Sea since ancient times. As a result, it has a very long life that can be centuries old.

The cork tree has an arboreal growth habit, with a height of up to 20 meters and a loose, expansive crown. Its average life span is 250-300 years, decreasing in those specimens utilized for cork. The most striking feature of this species is the remarkable thickness developed by the rhytidome, which never detaches from the bark, forming a suberous coating called cork in commercial terms.

Lauro Cerasus

This medium-tall tree can reach a height of 7 meters (max. 15 m).
Leaves are dark green, although much lighter and shinier when young; thick (1-1.5 mm) and leathery; oblong-shaped, rounded toward the apex, and outwardly, slightly serrated.
The white and hermaphrodite flowers are arranged in a raceme; they have a fragrant but acidic smell.
It blooms between April and June.
The fruits are drupes (ca. 1 cm) that are red/purple when immature and bluish-black once ripe.
It fructifies in late summer-early fall.


The plant is a climbing shrub whose growth habit is generally determined by the husbandry system. It has a natural irregular habit with sparse but highly developed branching up to several meters long. The spontaneous forms of the subspecies sylvestris are climbers, and its few branches blend in with the vegetation of neighboring plants. The wild types of the subspecies vinifera show a relatively developed stem with procumbent or climbing branches depending on conditions. It is somewhat densely branched. The stem is essentially twisted and irregular and varies in length, with a persistent rhytidome that, forced by hand, tends to peel off. It has a grayish coloration in one-year-old branches, which turns brown as the rhytidome develops. The vigor of the stem and branches is strictly conditioned by the rootstock. To conclude, the wood has a yellowish-brown coloration.


The genus Camellia has either a shrubby or tree-like habit. As an evergreen plant, it can grow up to 15 m tall in the wild. Simple, alternating leaves are a comparatively dark green depending on the species, glossy, leathery, and sometimes fleshy. They also have stipules and aromatic glands with smooth or crenate margins and are elliptical, lanceolate, or oblong-lanceolate in shape. The simple or double flowers are white, pinkish, or red. They may be either fragrance-free or very fragrant and can reach 20 cm in diameter. They are suitable plants for temperate and humid climates.


The non-flowering branches have characteristic leaves with 3 to 5 light and dark green lobes, ideal for covering walls or tree trunks. In contrast, the leaves on the floriferous branches are ovate rhomboidal. The flowers have five green petals grouped into spherical umbels. One characteristic of ivy is that it first flowers at about ten years of age. Fruits consist of globular black berries that, when ripe, have long stalks and are clustered into spherical formations. Birds eat them in large quantities during the winter, whereas the saponin in the berries irritates the human gastric wall. Ivy grows vigorously and luxuriantly. Moreover, it is evergreen as well as a very hardy and cold-hardy climber. 

Flowering takes place in September. Its berries ripen in November and remain on the plant throughout the winter.


Pyracantha is a shrubby plant usually grown in a garden for decorative purposes, but it also does well in pots. This dense-branched, evergreen shrub is used as a dividing or a simple ornamental hedge. During the summer, it is covered with a dense, white-colored clustered inflorescence. In winter, it is filled with colorful red and orange berries. As a hardy and cold-hardy plant, it is characterized by thorns up to 2 inches long among its leaves, making it an excellent hedge fence.


Popularly known as false jasmine, the Tarachelospermum jasminoides is a climbing shrub in the Apocinaceae family.

The simple opposing leaves are evergreen and leathery, with a short petiole. In addition, it has a glossy, lanceolate (2-3 × 3-5 cm) lamina. The inflorescences are pauciflorous cymes. The flowers are pentamerous, synsepalous, and synpetalous, with five stamens inserted on the rounded, white corolla (3 cm). The superior ovary with two fused carpels is very fragrant. The fruit is capsule-shaped.