Citrus growers push for ‘clean’ water, more citrus trees

Gardeners in Jerusalem want to plant more citrus.

They say it’s the best way to ensure the world’s greatest living citrus trees grow in the future.

The Jerusalem Post’s citrus reporter visited the citrus farm in the western Negev desert.

The farm is located in the Beit Arav region.

The farm is part of a large citrus grower network.

The first citrus tree was planted on the farm by Yosef Gefen, a local citrus farmer.

It is believed the first citrus trees were planted by a local man in his house in a village near Beit Aryeh.

According to Gefens, he hopes the Citrus Bloom will give more life to the region.

The citrus farm has been growing citrus trees for more than a decade.

The first citrus grows were planted in 2000 and it took more than 15 years for the first trees to reach maturity.

The Citrus bloom is an annual event that attracts thousands of visitors to the area and the nearby vineyards.

The grape vines grow in clusters along the borders of the vineyards, the farm and the olive grove.

Gefen believes the event will bring about new and more sustainable farming practices.

The farmers also say the Citric Bloom will bring new life to a region where agriculture is dying out.

The growers are now planting more trees and the area is already starting to feel the effects.

The garden is also getting ready to plant an olive tree that will also be planted this year.

The olive trees are part of the Citral Garden project that will see more than 40 olive trees planted in the Negevar Valley and around the Nepean Hills.

The olive trees were created by a collaboration between the Israel Agriculture and Food Ministry and the Israeli olive growers.

The program aims to create new jobs in the region and provide economic benefits to the olive growers, said Rabbi Yehuda Saperstein, an Israeli olive grower.

The project will provide the farmers with new jobs, said Gefenes father.

The citrus farm, which also includes olive trees, will also help the farmers to grow their own olive trees.

The last Citric bloom was in 2009.

In 2013, there were 3,000 orange trees planted on Citrus Farms in the northern Negeve, the last year that there was an orange tree.