Sabrina's juicy little book of citrus

Written by Sabrina Hahn and illustrated by Tracey Gibbs

Paperback
Price
$19.99

Buy the Ebook

Popular columnist, ABC broadcaster and landscape gardener Sabrina Hahn says no plants generate more questions than citrus.

‘In the twenty years I have been doing talkback radio, there has never been a program where citrus questions didn’t pop up. So frequently in fact that producers screen the calls and cap them at three per program,’ says Hahn.

This pocket-sized gardening book is packed with juicy tips on how to grow happy healthy citrus plants in your garden. Bringing together lemons, limes, grapefruits, kumquats, oranges and much more, you’ll love this quick, practical and environmentally-friendly guide to common problems.

PRAISE FOR THE BOOK
‘Small in slze, it’s packed with practically all you need to solve citrus problems and grow the juiciest fruit.’ Better Homes & Gardens

Properties
ISBN 9781921888984 (Paperback)
Formats A Format (110 x 180mm) (Paperback)
Categories Gift Ideas
Gardening & Nature
ebooks
Pages 144
Publication Year 2012
Edition 1st
Publisher Fremantle Press
Rights World
  • Gibbs tracey

    Tracey Gibbs

    Tracey Gibbs is a graphic designer and illustrator. She has a BA in Graphic Design and worked as a book designer for Fremantle Press for two and a half years. She runs her own graphic design business and continues to work as a freelance Art Director for major Fremantle Press projects. Read more

  • Sabrina hahn

    Sabrina Hahn

    Sabrina comes from a long line of obsessive gardeners. She started landscaping at the age of four: stripping flowers and foliage from her grandmother’s garden and creating fabulous miniature gardens in all her nan’s baking trays. At the age of 22 she found cake tins too limiting and studied horticulture more formally at Bentley TAFE. Sabrina’s radio career began in Kalgoorlie in 1985 and she has worked in ABC gardening radio ever since. Her work in remote Aboriginal communities in WA’s Kimberley region has been a huge success and helps ensure that the knowledge of bush tucker plants is passed on from one generation to the next. Read more