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Fruit Trees

Fruit trees are great assets to any landscape as they look and taste great!

  • Red Regent Apple

    ('Daniels Red Duchess' x 'Delicious' Red) University of MN, 1963. Very popular apple in Minnesota. Medium to large red apple. Flesh is juicy and crisp. Flavor is an outstanding balance of sweet and tart. Excellent for fresh eating and cooking. Good storage life. Becoming one of the most popular apples in MN.

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  • Reliance Peach

    The hardiest yellow-fleshed freestone peach available. Medium sized, roundish, yellow-fleshed peach that ripens with 'Redhaven'. Has a rather dull blush over green-yellow color. Flesh is bright yellow, rather soft and juicy. Flavor is fair. Good for fresh market in cold regions.

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  • Royal Gala Apple

    Branch sport of 'Gala', New Zealand, 1969. Great early season apple with crisp firm fruit. Fine-grained texture and excellent flavor makes a sweet snack fresh or baked.

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  • RubyMac® Apple

    A sport of 'Redmax', RubyMac® colors weeks ahead of its maturity date and other 'McIntosh' strains with a bright, ruby-red blush finish on virtually the entire fruit. It delivers outstanding firmness, quality and flavor along with its beautifully vibrant color. Good for fresh eating and cooking.

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  • Scout Apricot

    Cultivar developed in Morden, Manitoba 1937. Fruit is bronze gold, blushed with red. Good for canning and jam, fair for eating. Blooms early May. Produces more fruit with a pollinator.

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  • Seckel Pear

    'Seckel' has small russet colored fruits with a sweet and spicy flavor. The firm flesh is well suited to cooking and canning. Ripens in August or September in zones 4-5. Blight resistant. The beautiful display of white blossoms in spring is an added bonus. Not a suitable pollinator for 'Bartlett'. 'Bosc' is a good pollinator.

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  • September Wonder® Fuji Apple

    This sport of 'Red Fuji' offers the same round, bright red, crisp, juicy fruit as its parent, plus a compact habit and earlier harvest time. September Wonder® also boasts excellent storage ability. Superb eating apple.

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  • Shiro Plum

    Shiro is a first-rate yellow plum variety that excels over others in both taste and appearance. Round plum with yellow skin and a slight pink blush covers sweet, juicy flesh. Clingstone heirloom type is a cross between Prunus Americana x Prunus salicina. Use Superior, Toka or Compass as a pollinator.

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  • SnowSweet® Apple

    ('Sharon' x 'Connell Red') Another example of the University of Minnesota's expertise in the development of cold hardy apple varieties. A cross between 'Sharon' and 'Connell Red', SnowSweet® has a deliciously sweet, slightly tart taste. Slow to oxidize when exposed to air. 'Honeycrisp' is a good pollinator. Above average resistance to scab and fire blight.

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  • Stanley Prune Plum

    Blue - European Plum, 1926. Fruit medium large, flesh greenish yellow. Produces large annual crop. Good for fresh dessert, canning, jams and jellies.

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  • State Fair Apple

    ('Mantet' x 'Oriole') University of MN, 1978. Medium-sized red striped fruit. Flavor is sprightly tart and good for eating and baking. Good texture, semi-acid to sweet. All purpose apple. One of the better early apples for northern locations. Short storage life. MNRC.

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  • Summercrisp Pear

    MNRC - Recognized for many years as the hardiest pear from the University of Minnesota, released in 1985. Free of fire blight. An annual bearer. Fruit is pyriform in shape, 2.5-3" in diameter and 3-3.5" long. Blooms early in May. The fruit should be harvested in mid-August when crisp and still green with a red blush. Fruit harvested at that time is sweet and crisp, and may be stored up to 2 months. Use either 'Parker' or 'Patten' as pollinator.

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  • Sungold Apricot

    Bright, clear gold, 1.25" fruit. Fruit hangs on tree until ripe. Flavor is mild and sweet. Eating quality is good, sauce fair to good, jam very good. Late variety. Upright habit of growth. Blooms 3rd week of April. Released by the University of Minnesota in 1960. Use 'Moongold' for a pollinator.

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  • Superior Plum

    Red - 'Burbank' x 'Kaga' (P. simonii) 1933. Released by the University of Minnesota. One of the best plums on the market. Large fruit with dark red skin. Good for fresh eating, jam and jelly. Flesh is yellow, sweet and juicy. Heavy bearing. Often sets fruit the first year. Use 'Toka' for pollination.

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  • Sweet Sixteen Apple

    ('MN447' x 'Northern Spy') University of MN, 1978. Medium-sized red striped apple with crisp, juicy texture. Excellent sweet, unusual flavor - like cherry candy. Outstanding dessert apple. Fire blight resistant. Can be slow to come into bearing - better on dwarf rootstock. MNRC. Good success in zone 3b.

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  • Toka Plum

    Red - South Dakota Experiment Station introduction, 1911. One of the best pollinators. A medium sized, richly flavored variety with beautiful apricot color.

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  • Triple Play Apple - Early

    Three early blooming apple trees in one container to form a clump. Ease of pollination, assortment of varieties and extended harvest make this a triple play! Enjoy 'State Fair', 'Wealthy' and Zestar!®. All varieties are good for eating and cooking. No other pollinator needed since 3 apple varieties are on one tree.

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  • Triple Play Apple - Late

    Three late-season blooming apple trees in one container to form a clump. Ease of pollination, assortment of varieties and extended harvest make this a triple play! Enjoy 'Fireside', Haralred® and 'Honeygold'. All varieties are good for eating and cooking. No other pollinator needed since 3 apple varieties are on one tree.

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  • Triple Play Apple - Mid

    Three mid-season blooming apple trees in one container to form a clump. Ease of pollination, assortment of varieties and extended harvest make this a triple play! Enjoy 'Honeycrisp', 'Sweet 16' and 'Cortland'. All varieties are good for eating and cooking. No other pollinator needed since 3 apple varieties are on one tree.

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