Advanced Search Filters

Plant Type
Hardiness Zone
Heat Zone
Sunset Zone
Function
Sun Exposure
Soil Moisture
Water Requirement

Plants Matching fruit

Returned 719 results. Page 32 of 72.

Image of Malus domestica

Russell Stafford

(Apple, Cooking Apple, Dessert Apple)

Long a favorite of New England and New York orchardists, 'Tolman Sweet' bears moderate to heavy crops of sweet-flavored cooking apples on durable, exceptionally cold-hardy trees. The medium to large, flattish fruits have pale yellow skin and hard, white, relatively dry flesh that is excellent for steaming. Tolman Sweet apples ripen in early fall and keep until early winter. Plant this antique variety near other late-blooming apples (such as 'Golden Delicious) to insure cross-pollination and fruiting....

Image of Malus domestica

Russell Stafford

(Apple, Dessert Apple)

Once widely grown and prized for its flavorful fruits, this antique apple originated in Tompkins County, New York, around 1800. The large, symmetrical, pale yellow fruits develop red blushing and striping as they ripen in early to mid-autumn. The firm, grainy, pale yellow flesh of this dessert apple is crisp, juicy, tender, and aromatic, with a robust sweet-tart flavor. This partially self-fertile apple tree is relatively small, cold-tender and disease-prone. It is also remarkably heat-tolerant,...

(Apple, Eating Apple, Tropic Sweet Apple)

Introduced by the Florida Agricultural Experiment Station in Gainesville, this hybrid of 'Anna' bears sweet apples on trees that perform well in mild climates.

Ripening in late spring or early summer in Florida, the spherical to conical fruits have greenish-yellow, red-blushed skin. The flesh of this dessert apple is sweetly flavored. The fruits keep well for several weeks. Unlike most apples, 'Tropic Sweet' does well in areas such as central Florida that have mild winters and hot humid summers....

Image of Malus domestica

Russell Stafford

(Apple, Cooking Apple)

Widely grown in American orchards in the nineteenth century, 'Twenty Ounce' produces abundant crops of very large apples that are good for cooking. The rounded, greenish-yellow fruits have pale yellow, red-streaked skin and coarse, juicy, mild-flavored flesh. They ripen in late summer and keep for only a few weeks. The apples are borne on relatively compact, round-crowned, densely branched trees that are susceptible to several diseases including canker and fire blight. Plant this cultivar near other...

Image of Malus domestica

Russell Stafford

(Apple, Dessert Apple)

Rarely grown today, this exceptionally cold-hardy apple variety originated in the upper Midwest United States in the early nineteenth century. The large, spherical to slightly flattened fruits have pale yellow, red-blushed, carmine-streaked skin and grainy, juicy, pale-yellow flesh. They ripen in late summer and early fall and keep for several weeks. The fruits are borne on round-crowned, cold-hardy, high-yielding trees. Plant this cultivar near other apple varieties to insure cross-pollination and...

Image of Malus domestica

Russell Stafford

(Apple, Dessert Apple)

An antique apple variety of obscure origin, 'Vandevere' is still grown in the Southeast United States for its heavy crops of flavorful late-ripening apples. The medium to large, flattish fruits have pale greenish-yellow, red-streaked skin and crisp, tasty, pale-yellow flesh. They ripen in early- to mid-autumn and keep until midwinter. Plant this cultivar near other apple varieties to insure cross-pollination and maximum fruiting. It makes a good choice for home and specialty growers of rare antique...

Image of Malus domestica

Russell Stafford

(Apple, Dessert Apple)

Originating in Penn Yan, New York, in the late eighteenth century, 'Wagener' is still grown and prized for its exceptionally flavorful apples. Excellent for eating and good for cooking, the medium to large, flattish fruits have pale yellow, heavily red-suffused skin and fine-grained, crisp, juicy, creamy-white flesh. They ripen in early to mid-autumn and keep until mid to late winter. The fruits are borne on relatively compact, short-lived trees that produce a moderate to heavy annual crop. Plant...

Image of Malus domestica

Russell Stafford

(Apple, Dessert Apple)

Rarely grown today, this mild-flavored apple originated in Sterling, Massachusetts, before 1855, and was once a popular variety in New England. The medium to large, flattish fruits have greenish yellow, red-blushed skin and fine-grained, crisp, juicy, pure white flesh. They ripen in mid-autumn and keep until late winter. The fruits are borne on relatively compact, short-lived trees that produce a moderate to heavy annual crop. Plant this cultivar near other apple varieties to insure cross-pollination...

Image of Malus domestica

Russell Stafford

(Apple, Cider Apple, Cooking Apple, Red Eating Apple, Wealthy Apple)

This renowned apple originated as a seedling in Excelsior, Minnesota, in the mid-nineteenth century, and remains one of most adaptable and disease-resistant of all apple cultivars. Its medium to large, spherical to conical, tart-sweet fruits have pale yellow, carmine-blushed skin and soft, coarse, greenish-white flesh. They ripen in early autumn and keep in storage until midwinter.

Wealthy apple trees are semi-dwarf and tend to bear heavy crops in alternate years. This variety succeeds in many...

Image of Malus domestica

Russell Stafford

(Apple, Dessert Apple)

Originating in Westfield, Massachusetts, in the late eighteenth century, this antique apple cultivar is still grown and prized for its crisp tasty yellow-fleshed fruits. The medium to large, spherical to conical, richly flavored fruits have greenish-yellow, orange-blushed skin and grainy, juicy, aromatic flesh. They ripen in early autumn and keep in storage until late winter.

This cold-hardy and heat-tolerant apple succeeds in many areas of the United States including Southern California, New...