Do you have flowering tomatoes but no fruit? This is why and how to resolve it.

For many gardeners, blossoming tomato plants that do not bear fruit may be a bewildering and irritating problem. This is referred to as "blossom drop," and it may seriously affect your tomato harvest. Anyone seeking to have a plentiful tomato crop must comprehend the causes of this issue and understand how to solve it.
You're not the only one who has ever been perplexed by your blossoming tomato plants' failure to bear fruit. This post explores the typical reasons of bloom decline and provides doable fixes. You may enjoy the results of your effort and change the tomato-growing experience by being aware of these aspects.

1. Extremes of Temperature
Temperature variations may affect tomato plants. Temperatures between 70°F and 85°F during the day and between 55°F and 70°F at night are ideal for fruit set. Flowers may drop if the temperature falls outside of these ranges. Your blooms may start to fall off if the daytime high is above 90°F or the nighttime low falls below 55°F.
Solution: To shield plants from intense heat, use shade fabric; to keep them warm on chilly nights, think about using row covers.
2. Insufficient Pollination
Even though plants can pollinate themselves, tomatoes still need assistance from the environment, such as wind and bees. When pollination is insufficient, flowers may break off before fruiting.
One way to aid in pollination is to give your tomato plants a gentle shake, or grow flowers that will draw bees to your area.
3. Unreliable Watering
For tomatoes to bear fruit, there must be constant wetness. Watering the plants too little or too much might both stress them out and make the blossoms fall off. Make sure you give your plants one to two inches of water per week.