Please note: This site is currently under construction

Here are some answers on Frequently Asked Questions. I am sorry it is not specific to your query.

At present the we are in talks with some propagators to multiply the plants and release them to public the earliest they may be available in late 2019 or 2020.

1. Yes they are grown in hydroculture by us and we have developed some systems to do so.

2.  No there are no tours at present we will be having some info classes in the spring for interested small groups.

3.  The LLT Bananas are still under study {Dwarf Cavendish and Dwarf Robusta} they demand more than 50% of the natural light and additional heat during the winter.

4.  The Centurion lemon was renamed ‘First Canadian” Lemon and registered with the federal government.

5.  New Lime “first Canadian Golden’ lime was also registered same time.

6.  Yes there are more to come and they have been under trials for the last many years.

7.  Lemons cannot be grown from seeds and the plants may not fruit ever, only few in thousands will produce good quality fruit and it takes nearly 10 to 20 years to mature. The LLT lemon plants and other LLT Plants are in the lengthy process of being patented in U.S.A and protected in Europe. We have already Rights protection in Canada. We cannot release to propagators and public until the process is complete. There are 10 other lemon plants in the works. Since these plants are one of a kind and it is the First time in the world such plants have been developed at Great expense over the last 38 years.

Our intent is to release to the propagators  this year.

8. US Patents are pending for the citrus.

9.  We are working on manufacturing a special hydroculture kit(easy care) to grow these plants on the windowsill At home and offices.

10.  As far as edible ornamentals which can be grown indoors on windowsills year around  we have many selections in the works and are planning to make some of the seeds available to public on a later date.

11. AS far as the cost for the kit and or the plants  we are leaving it up to the propagators and their retailers to set it.