Growing a Mango tree can be a rewarding but challenging endeavor. While garden-planted trees are more likely to yield fruit, potted varieties, like the dwarf one, can also bear fruit if exposed to sufficient sunlight. But even if indoor Mango is not fruiting, it’s still a nice exotic touch to any room.
Given the right conditions, Mango can produce a lush canopy with oblong green leaves and white flowers from December to March, followed by fruit 3 to 5 months later. While suitable for tropical and warmer subtropical climates like California, Florida, Hawaii, and Puerto Rico in the United States, their size, typically reaching 30 to 100 feet (9-30 meters), makes them a little challenging for indoor growth, but don’t be discouraged, those enormous sizes are almost impossible in a room.