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  • Panaché ( aka bourjassotte panaché )

    Saw this on the other forum

    http://figs4funforum.websitetoolbox....1&postcount=12

    Is this the same Panache as Tiger? I read bourjassotte varieties are very good.
    Jerry, Canyon Lake TX 8b

  • #2
    I came up with this when I did a google search

    https://books.google.com/books?id=MC...%C3%A9&f=false
    Jerry, Canyon Lake TX 8b

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    • #3
      Its just an alternate name, there is only one Panachee. There are other names for the same fig, eg Bordisott Rimada, Bizzarria dei Sori, etc.
      Rafael
      Zone 10b, Miami, FL

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      • #4
        Originally posted by jmaler View Post
        I came up with this when I did a google search

        https://books.google.com/books?id=MC...%C3%A9&f=false
        Looking at the Google book seems like reading posts from a fig board one hundred years ago. Strange!
        Mara, Southern California,
        Climate Zone: 1990=9b 2012= 10a 2020=?

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        • #5
          2016 Update - more figs this year and one fig is green in first photo. Why is this?

          You may only view thumbnails in this gallery. This gallery has 3 photos.
          Jerry, Canyon Lake TX 8b

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          • Sarahkt
            Sarahkt commented
            Editing a comment
            Panache is a chimera and occasionally limbs will revert -- wood and fruit will not be variegated. It will still taste just as good, just without the stripes. I have a couple reverted limbs on mine, and so does the huge Panache tree at Prusch Park. Seems to be pretty common. Jon on the F4F called a reverted Panache tree "Reverse." If you'd like to keep the tree 100% chimeric, you can prune off any reverted regions.

          • jmaler
            jmaler commented
            Editing a comment
            This good to know, Sarah. I'll just tag the reverted limb and set an airlayer nest spring.

          • Sarahkt
            Sarahkt commented
            Editing a comment
            I considered doing the same to my reverted brances, but decided I liked the look of a tree with solid figs next to striped ones. I also remembered reading someone's report somewhere that they thought the Reverse figs ripened sooner. Don't know if this is generally true or were separate trees and due to minor changes in location etc., but wouldn't be a bad thing.
            Last edited by Sarahkt; 06-22-2016, 12:28 PM.
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