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Where To Buy Pecans In Bulk

Fun fact: did you know you can order a home box of our pecan products, use what you need, and freeze the rest? Pecans freeze beautifully! And in fact, this also preserves the flavor and oil content inside. While many of our customers buy pecans as gifts, our top sellers remain our 3-pound home box of Raw Mammoth Pecan Halves and our 3-pound home box of Pecan Pieces. Buying pecans in bulk is a great way to get the most bang for your buck.

where to buy pecans in bulk

From the river bottoms of Northeast Oklahoma, the Miller family is proud to provide environmentally responsible, nutritious, delicious, Oklahoma grown farm fresh pecans that capture the essence of fresh from our pecan trees to your table.

From October through January, we offer farm-fresh pecans and other products from our orchards on Hauani Creek just north of Lake Texoma. You can order over the phone (877-688-3276), on our website ( or in person.

We purchased the orchard this year and while we have never grown pecans but are very exited to learn and add it to our other family agriculture businesses. We will sell some whole and cracked at farmers market and online. Check us out!

Retail and wholesale, Inshell and Shelled nutmeats in consumer packaging. Flavored and candied pecans available. Nutmeats available year-round. Sales made anytime by appointment. Primary inshell varieties are Cheyenne, Pawnee, Choctaw, Desirable and Kiowa. Pecan brittle available in 8 and 16 oz. bags and in decorative tins.

In-shell, cracked, halves and pieces. Chocolate pecans, flavored pecans, pies, pecan honey butters, pralines, turtles, sugar free items, gift tins, and more. Visit our store, open all year. Mail order, wholesale, and fundraising. Private label available for wholesale and corporate gifts.

Located on the northwestern corner of Lampasas County. Nine miles west of Lometa and one mile east of the Colorado River Bridge in Lampasas County on Hwy 190 W. Many varieties. In-shell, chracked and shelled pecans. Retail and wholesale to the public, shipping available. Open first weekend of November each year through end of December. Fresh crop of pecans usually available by November 1 of each year. Pecan firewood and chunks for smoking and BBQ.

In-shell, cracked, and shelled pecans. Available varieties Pawnee, Desirable, Choctaw, Kiowa, and Cheyenne. All pecans are grown in our orchard and processed through a cleaner, air leg grader and sizer to ensure quality.

Offering the high quality farm fresh shelled native, improved, and papershell pecans, known for their characteristic oil content and famous flavor, year round. Cracked and in-shell pecans are available seasonally (early spring and late fall). Shelled pecans are available in 30 lb bulk packaging, as well as 1 lb retail packaging. Custom bagging is offered as an option. Other items available include candied pecans of all varieties ranging from chocolate covered to savory flavors, a full line of gourmet hand roasted pecans and special one of a kind gift tins. Corporate gifting is offered with custom labeling and mail servicing available. All products make wonderful fundraisers for all organizations, any time of the year.

Buy healthy nuts in bulk. We offer direct from farm Arizona pecans and pistachios in bulk, as well as other favorite gourmet nuts. Nuts are a healthy snack with many nutritional benefits. Add to your salads, homemade trail mixes, baked goods, and more!

Where did the name ?pecan? originate? Although the pecan is named Carya illinoinensis, it is actually indigenous to a much broader area, encompassing the states of Texas, Oklahoma, Louisiana, Mississippi, Arkansas, Missouri, Kansas, Kentucky, Tennessee, Illinois, Indiana, Nebraska, Iowa as well as Mexico. The pecan was a dietary staple for North American Indians in the south central region of the U.S. long before the arrival of Europeans. Later they traded pecans to the settlers for furs, trinkets and tobacco. Before the 1500?s, no European had ever seen a pecan nut. In 1729, a carpenter on a French ship reported that the Indians who lived near the Mississippi river had 3 different kinds of walnut trees, one of which produced delicious nuts as small as a man?s thumb. They were called ?pacanes?. The French in Louisiana adopted this name for the pecan. The Indian word ?paccan? included also walnuts and hickories, some of which were extremely hard to crack. In other related dialects the nut was known as ?pakan? and ?pagann?. The Indians stored these highly nutritious nuts for use during the winter. They pounded the kernels into small pieces, cast them into boiling water, strained and stirred the mixture, and used this creamy liquid ?hickory milk? to thicken broths and to season corn cakes and hominy. Occasionally it was fermented to produce an intoxicating liquor that was consumed at tribal feasts. In the past the pecan was known botanically as Hicoria pecan. Walnuts, hickory nuts and pecans belong to the Juglandaceae family.

The development of the pecan in the United States Around 1760, toward the end of the French and Indian Wars, fur traders introduced the pecan from the territory of the Illinois Indians to the east coast. Hence its name: the ?Illinois? nut. The first recorded shipment of pecans abroad occurred in 1761, when John Bartram, a famous Philadelphia botanist, sent a package of seeds to a friend in London. By 1772, pecan seedlings were being raised and sold in a nursery. George Washington liked pecans so much, that he often carried them in his pockets. In 1774 he planted some pecan seedlings, and they lived for a long time. Thomas Jefferson planted pecan trees at Monticello in 1779. Both men regarded the pecan as a handsome ornamental tree for U.S. gardens. In 1865, right after the Civil War, Union soldiers helped increase the pecan?s popularity by bringing pecans home when they returned north from the war. The pecan is the official state tree of Texas. As a matter of fact, of all the states it was Texas that had the most wild pecan trees, possibly as many as 75 million trees. Some loyal Texans claim that the tree should have been named Carya texana. In 1880 the first commercial pecan orchard was planted with seedling trees, and in 1882 a commercial nursery in New Orleans offered budded and grafted pecan trees for sale. They cost $2.50 per tree. In the late 1880?s work was continued in the study of grafting pecan trees and of developing strong cultivars. In March 1906, Governor Hogg of Texas declared on his deathbed, ?I want no monument of stone or marble, but plant at my head a pecan tree and at my feet an old-fashioned walnut ... and make Texas a land of trees.?

Investing in pecans In the beginning of the twentieth century various ?get rich quick? claims were put forth involving making easy money through pecan growing. Hundreds of thousands of acres were planted, plots were ?sold? to gullible investors, and although most of these operations were honest, many people suffered disappointing losses when promises of instant wealth failed to materialize. One problem was that it takes a long time, 10 or 12 years, for Stuart pecans to begin producing. During the depression years of the 1930?s many investors went broke. Thirty years later, thousands of acres of these Stuart pecans were rehabilitated and brought back into production.

Cultivating pecans In 1847 an important historical event took place in the pecan industry: A slave gardener by the name of Antoine, who worked on a Louisiana plantation, successfully topworked 16 native pecan trees. This is a technique whereby pecan seedlings are cut back and grafted with scions of a selected parent tree. Finally it was possible to propagate the pecan asexually. Antoine?s selection was named Centennial in 1876 to commemorate the 100th anniversary of the U.S. It has become a very popular variety. Since that time, more than five hundred other pecan cultivars have been named. During the early 1800?s much progress towards increasing production was made by topworking native pecan seedlings with new varieties. One pioneer in this type of propagation was H.A. Halbert of Texas, who traveled around his state for 40 years as a specialist in topworking. He died in 1926 at the age of 77 when he fell from a pecan tree that he was budding.

The pecan evolves as an important crop It took about 400 years for the pecan to become an important crop in the U.S., reaching a commercial scale in 1920, and increasing steadily ever since. On average, about two hundred million pounds of pecans are produced annually. In common with the macadamia nut, pecan cultivation involves long term projects, requiring considerable financial investment over a period of many years before any profits can be expected. Pecans are a multi-state crop, stretching across the U.S. from the Southeast to the Southwest throughout some 20 states. On the other hand, other edible tree nuts are mostly one-state crops: almonds, pistachios and walnuts in California, filberts in Oregon, and macadamia nuts in Hawaii. The largest pecan orchard, some six thousand acres, is located near Tucson, Arizona.

What problems may be encountered in the cultivation of pecans? Weeds, diseases, insects and other pests all have to be kept at bay. More than 180 insect and mite species have been found on pecans. The newer methods of cultivation bring with them increased risk of pest infestation, which must be strictly controlled. Fungicides are used against pecan scab, powdery mildew and pink mold. Zinc deficiency of pecan is treated with foliar sprays and soil application.

What characteristics are desirable in pecans? The U.S. Department of Agriculture is looking into breeding work that aims to produce disease and insect resistant strains of pecan, with vigorous growth and more branching, adequate foliage, early nut maturity, easy opening shucks and easy to shell kernels. 041b061a72


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