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Plants Matching fruit

Returned 719 results. Page 46 of 72.

(Golden Jubilee Peach, Peach, Yellow Freestone Peach)

This exceptionally fine early peach is a legacy of the early New Jersey peach orchards and will do very well in colder winter regions. At the dawn of the 20th century the New Jersey Agricultural Experiment Station was created and Golden Jubilee was a selected there in 1926. It remains today a primary fruit of the commercial canning industry and will prove equally as useful in the home garden. All contemporary peaches descend from a wild peach of China that was cultivated and selected since ancient...

(Halehaven Peach, Peach, Yellow Freestone Peach)

The flowers and buds of ‘Halehaven’ are resistant to frost, making this peach more suitable for colder climes. Its fuzzy, red-blushed skin surrounds firm, sweet, juicy, deep orange flesh with outstanding flavor. Ripening in midsummer, this freestone type is ideal for canning, baking and fresh eating. Self-fertile, it does not require a second pollinator tree in order to produce a crop.

Peach trees prefer full sun and fertile, well-drained soil which receives regular moisture. Periodic fertilizing...

(Harvester Peach, Peach, Yellow Freestone Peach)

This is an exceptional heavy yielding peach from the southeastern states that is considered widely adaptable and often sold at roadside fruit stands throughout the South. It is an older variety long in production that is considered exceptional for Mississippi, Louisiana and East Texas where the winters are slightly milder. It descends from a wild peach of China that was cultivated and selected since ancient times. Harvester bears early in the season producing average sized yellow fruit that is ideal...

(Dwarf Peach, Honey Babe Peach, Yellow Freestone Peach)

Bred in California, this dwarf peach asks for far less winter chilling than many other varieties, making it suitable for milder climates. Ideal for home landscapes and smaller gardens, it bears yellow, red-tinged, freestone peaches with firm, sweet, orange flesh. Its succulent fruit is highly valued for canning, freezing, and fresh eating.

Peach trees prefer full sun and fertile, well-drained soil which receives regular moisture. Periodic fertilizing is beneficial for good fruit production....

(Indian Blood Peach, Peach, Red Clingstone Peach)

This historic peach is believed to have come with the Spanish in the 16th century, and perhaps first introduced in St Augustine, Florida. It was in cultivation in Georgia by Native Americans, then adopted by English colonists in Virginia, proving a high adaptability to the Middle Atlantic states. Its origins in China are shared by all modern peaches, but this one is unique in that it grows true from seed. This explains how it survived for so long and why it is rather different from our contemporary...

(J.H. Hale Peach, Peach, Yellow Freestone Peach)

Ripening in midsummer, the slightly fuzzy, red-blushed peaches of this heirloom variety have firm, juicy, golden-orange flesh of exceptional flavor and keeping quality. The freestone fruits are ideal for canning and baking, but are also delicious eaten fresh. This peach requires a pollinator tree planted nearby to ensure a crop. Any other peach tree with similar chilling requirements is suitable; however, the varieties ‘Indian Blood Cling’ and ‘Indian Free’ should not be used.

Peach trees...

(Junegold Peach, Peach, Yellow Clingstone Peach)

Well-adapted to warmer climates, 'Junegold' is a favorite for gardens and orchards in the extreme southern United States. In late spring it bears heavy crops of large, succulent, freestone peaches whose firm deep-yellow flesh is exceptionally sweet and delicious. The fruits are preceded by a showy spring display of fragrant white to pale pink flowers.

Peach trees prefer full sun and fertile, well-drained soil which receives regular moisture. Periodic fertilizing is beneficial for good fruit...

(La Feliciana Peach, Peach, Yellow Freestone Peach)

This exceptionally heavy yielding peach requires less winter chill than many varieties, making it more suitable for areas with mild winters. It bears an early summer crop of medium-sized, sweet and juicy peaches with attractively red-blushed skin. The freestone fruits are equally valued for canning, baking and fresh eating. Self-fertile, 'La Feliciana' does not require a second pollinator tree in order to produce a crop.

Peach trees prefer full sun and fertile, well-drained soil which receives...

Image of Prunus persica

James Burghardt

(Loring Peach, Peach, Yellow Freestone Peach)

A good choice for regions such as the southern United States, ‘Loring’ produces a midsummer crop of firm, sweet peaches with slightly fuzzy skin. Their golden-yellow flesh seems to melt in the mouth. This freestone type is ideal for canning, baking and fresh eating. Self-fertile, it does not require a second pollinator tree in order to produce a crop.

Peach trees prefer full sun and fertile, well-drained soil which receives regular moisture. Periodic fertilizing is beneficial for good fruit...

(Maygold Peach, Peach, Yellow Peach)

Peaches are some of the most loved summer fruits. They are borne from small deciduous trees that are quite cold hardy. The Chinese natives were first cultivated in Asia in ancient times and have been slowly bred and selected to the point where they produce the large luscious fruits that we see in markets today. Orchards exist in many temperate parts of the world with milder winters.

In spring, the boughs of peach trees become covered with many white, rose or pink fragrant five-petaled flowers....