Apple Trees – Perennial Crops Nursery

$50.00

Let us know what variety of Apple you’re interested in and we’ll have them ready for you at pick up!

And please contact us if you have any questions about the varieties we offer or about what plants might harmonize in your space.

These grafted semi-dwarf Apples are grown from selected parents known to be locally productive (and tasty!), hardy, and disease resistant.

The trees are in 15 inch deep pots and have generally 2ft-3ft of growth above that.

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Description

• Baldwin (1 year-old) – Historically extremely popular but now much rarer, this old American apple cultivar is good for fresh-eating, great cider, storage, and crispy and delicious in pies. The apple’s hardness protects it from blemish and blight and the tree is disease resistant. The tree flowers midseason and is triploid (sterile), so should be grown with a self-fertile tree or two other varieties for pollination and fruiting purposes. (USDA Zones 4-10)

• Bramley (1 year-old) – This hardy, long-lived cultivar produces large apples, known for being wonderful for cooking. This old English variety of tree has won many awards and currently holds the Royal Horticultural Society’s Award of Garden Merit. It bears heavily and has mildew and apple scab resistance. The tree blooms late in the season and is triploid (sterile), so should be grown with a self-fertile tree or two other varieties for pollination and fruiting purposes. (USDA Zones 4-9)

• Calville Blanc (1 year-old) – This old, French cooking apple is known for its presence in gourmet, French cuisine. With more Vitamin C than an orange, this apple is sour when first harvested but after spending time in cold storage, will mellow to a wonderful pineapple/pear flavor. The tree has good disease resistance. The flowers bloom late season and the tree is NOT self-fertile, so should be grown with another, non-sterile (aka not a triploid) variety for pollination and fruiting purposes. (USDA Zones 5-9)

• Calville Rouge (1 year-old) – This large apple has a delicious, strawberry-like taste when eaten fresh and is great for cooking as well. The tree has good disease resistance, blooms midseason, and is NOT self-fertile, so should be grown with another, non-sterile (aka not a triploid) variety for pollination and fruiting purposes. (USDA Zones 5-9)

• Court Pendu Plat (1 year-old) – This ancient, uniquely-shaped apple has a distinctive, aromatic flavor. The apple can be eaten fresh or will sweeten when stored and can also be used for cooking. The tree has good disease resistance, blooms late, and is partially self-fertile but can be planted with another variety to increase fruit yield. (USDA Zones 4-9)

• Cox’s Orange Pippin (1 year-old) – A historic, English variety, this juicy, aromatic, and some might say spicy apple is well-known as a wonderful and complex dessert apple. Great for fresh-eating, the apple can also be stored, although it is said to be better when fresh. It can also be used for cider and can be baked with but is somewhat small. When the apples are ripe, they produce a rattling noise when shaken. The tree blooms midseason to late and is partially self-fertile but can be planted with another variety to increase fruit yield. (USDA Zones 4-10)

• Crown Prince Rudolph (1 year-old) – This old Austrian variety is delicious, sweet, and mildly spiced. The apple is great for fresh-eating and ciders and cooking. The tree has excellent disease resistance, blooms midseason, and is NOT self-fertile, so should be grown with another, non-sterile (aka not a triploid) variety for pollination and fruiting purposes. (USDA Zones 5-9)

• Ellison’s Orange (1 year-old)– This old English apple is great for fresh-eating and is known for its depth and range of flavor. Developed from Cox’s Orange Pippin, Ellison’s Orange is still a delicious, unique apple but is hardier and more disease resistant than its parent tree. The tree blooms late and is partially self-fertile but can be planted with another variety to increase fruit yield. (USDA Zones 4-9)

• Ergemont Russett (1 year-old)– This distinct, fresh-eating apple is great in salads and paired with cheese. It has a somewhat nutty flavor and a good balance of sweetness and sharpness. It has a texture somewhat like a firm pear. It can also be used for cider. The tree blooms midseason and is partially self-fertile but can be planted with another variety to increase fruit yield. (USDA Zones 4-9)

• Holiday (1 year-old)– These fresh-eating, dessert apples have rich flavor and juicy flesh. They grow particularly well in the Midwest. They can also be used for pies and cider. They have excellent disease resistance, bloom mid to late season, and are NOT self-fertile, so should be grown with another, non-sterile (aka not a triploid) variety for pollination and fruiting purposes. (USDA Zones 4-9)

• Karmijn de Sonnaville (1 year-old)– This aromatic tree produces distinctly flavored, crisp, juicy apples that can be used for fresh-eating, cider, cooking, and storing. The tree has good disease resistance, blooms midseason and is triploid (sterile), so should be grown with a self-fertile tree or two other (non-sterile) varieties for pollination and fruiting purposes. (USDA Zones 5-9)

• Kidd’s Orange Red (1 year-old)– A favorite of ours and parent of the famous Gala apple, this tree produces aromatic, rich, sweet apples. Attractive, easy to grow, and reliable, this tree has excellent disease resistance. Good for fresh-eating, cider, cooking, and storage this tree blooms midseason and is NOT self-fertile, so should be grown with another, non-sterile (aka not a triploid) variety for pollination and fruiting purposes. (USDA Zones 5-9)

• King David (1 year-old)– Extremely disease-resistant, this old American tree produces delicious, crisp, spicy, sweet, juicy apples that can be used for fresh-eating, cider, and cooking. The tree blooms midseason and is NOT self-fertile, so should be grown with another, non-sterile (aka not a triploid) variety for pollination and fruiting purposes. (USDA Zones 5-10)

• Lamb Abbey (1 year-old)– This 200+ year-old, rare, heirloom cultivar was first discovered by Mary Malcomb when she planted an American apple seed in her English garden. The resulting small, wonderfully flavored apple is excellent for fresh-eating and can also be used for cider and cooking. It is said to have a pineapple taste, especially when left to ripen. The tree blooms midseason and is NOT self-fertile, so should be grown with another, non-sterile (aka not a triploid) variety for pollination and fruiting purposes. (USDA Zones 5-9)

• Mollie Delicious (1 year-old) – This tree produces a pleasant, tasty apple that is great for fresh-eating and can be stored for 2+ months. It is also great for cooking. The tree blooms early and is NOT self-fertile, so should be grown with another, non-sterile (aka not a triploid) variety for pollination and fruiting purposes. (USDA Zones 4-8)

• Orleans Reinette (1 year-old) – This rich, old-fashioned French Apple is an excellent fresh-eating variety that can also be used for cider and cooking. The tree has excellent disease resistance, blooms late, and is NOT self-fertile, so should be grown with another, non-sterile (aka not a triploid) variety for pollination and fruiting purposes. (USDA Zones 5-10)

• Ribston Pippin (1 year-old) – This old, Victorian-age English apple is known as an excellent fresh-eating dessert apple and storage apple. The flavor is said to be at its best about a month after picking. It can also be used for cider and cooking. The tree has good disease resistance, blooms midseason, and is triploid (sterile), so should be grown with a self-fertile tree or two other (non-sterile) varieties for pollination and fruiting purposes. (USDA Zones 4-9)

• Roxbury Russett (1 year-old) – This tree is thought to be the oldest American Apple variety. This large, sweet russet variety bears a large crop every year and is excellent for fresh-eating, storage, and cider. The tree has good resistance to scab and cedar apple rust, blooms late, and is NOT self-fertile, so should be grown with another, non-sterile (aka not a triploid) variety for pollination and fruiting purposes. (USDA Zones 4-10)

• Summer Rambo (1 year-old) – This heirloom variety is a 16th century French Apple. Fruit is large, attractive, crisp, and juicy. Apples are excellent for fresh-eating and cooking (particularly into sauce) and can be used for cider. The famous movie franchise hero Rambo was named after this apple. The tree has some resistance to scab and fireblight, blooms midseason, ripens early, and is NOT self-fertile, so should be grown with another, non-sterile (aka not a triploid) variety for pollination and fruiting purposes. (USDA Zones 4-10)

• Suntan (1 year-old) – This tree produces attractive, aromatic, firm, crisp, and juicy apples. The tree grows vigorously and crops heavily. Apples are good for fresh-eating, preserving, cooking in desserts and pies, and cider. The tree is resistant to scab and mildew, blooms late, and is triploid (sterile), so should be grown with a self-fertile tree or two other (non-sterile) varieties for pollination and fruiting purposes. (USDA Zones 5-10)

• White Pearmain (1 year-old) – This wonderful tree originated in England in the 1200s. That’s 800 years ago! The tree grows vigorously and produces sweet, crisp, aromatic apples which are excellent fresh-eating dessert apples and can also be used for storing, cooking, and cider. The tree blooms midseason, ripens late, and is partially self-fertile but can be planted with another variety to increase fruit yield. (USDA Zones 5-10)

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Additional information

Variety

Baldwin, Bramley, Calville Blanc, Calville Rouge, Court Pendu Plat, Cox's Orange Pippin, Crown Prince Rudolph, Ellison's Orange, Ergemont Russett, Holiday, Karmijn de Sonnaville, Kidd's Orange Red, King David, Lamb Abbey, Mollie Delicious, Orleans Reinette, Ribston Pippin, Roxbury Russett, Summer Rambo, Suntan, White Pearmain

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