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Fruit Trees

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

  • Tundra Honeyberry

    Tundra bushes are smaller, but the fruit is larger. Berries taste like wild blueberries with a hint of black currant. Great for fresh eating or making jams and jellies. Perfect for a backyard or full orchard. Use Indigo Gem or Cinderella for fruit set.

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  • Ure Pear

    Fruit is green-yellow, very juicy and approximately 2" in diameter. Has sturdy branching. Good for eating and canning. Developed in 1978 at Morden Research Station. Approximate ripening date is August 15. Use 'Golden Spice' as pollinator.

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  • Waneta Plum

    Red - South Dakota Experiment Station introduction, 1913. Produces well the first season after planting. One of the best market plums. Fruit is large, red, sweet, juicy and of good quality.

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  • Wealthy Apple

    (Cherry Crab x 'Sops of Wine') MN, 1860. The first commercial apple variety developed in MN. Striped red fruit with a tart balanced flavor. Multi-purpose apple but especially good for cooking. Often bears fruit the first year. Keeps well. Fruit tends to drop at maturity. Good success in zone 3b.

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  • Whitney Crabapple

    Illinois, 1869. Fruit is yellow with red stripes. Good for eating and pickling. Hardy, vigorous, heavy bearing tree. Short storage life.

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  • Winecrisp™ Apple

    University of Illinois. Bred in 1989. Attractive medium-sized dark red apple with outstanding flavor. Cream-colored flesh is juicy with full spicy flavors. This apple has shown excellent resistance to scab. Late ripening variety prolongs the harvest season. Use for fresh eating and cooking. Very good storage life.

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  • Wodarz Apple

    From North Dakota. Considered to be one of the hardier apples, Wodarz has an uneven shape and yellow to green skin with a pink blush ripening in late September to early October. Flesh is white, firm and sweet. A vigorous apple used for eating and cooking with good storage-ability of up to three months. Somewhat tolerant to fireblight. A joint release of North Dakota State University and the R.L. Wodarz family.

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  • Wolf River Apple

    Wisconsin, 1875. An old variety, hardy and long lived. Best known for its large size - up to 5" diameter fruit. Color is pale yellow to green with carmine-red blushes and stripes. Primarily used as a cooking apple.

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  • Yellow Transparent Apple

    Russia, 1880. Skin is clear yellow and the flesh is white. Precocious and productive tree. Best used for cooking. Heavy producer. Pick before maturity for better storage life. Scab resistant.

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  • Zestar!® Apple

    ('State Fair' x MN selection) University of MN, 1998. A wonderful new apple cultivar from the the University of MN. At last, an early apple that is crisp and juicy! Best known for its excellent sweet tart flavor. Has a much longer storage life than other early apples. Excellent for fresh eating and cooking. Ripens in late August in MN.

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