We have the BEST selection of fruit trees in the tristate!
Apple Fuji – Great for eating and baking, keeps well. Pollinator required.
Apple Braeburn – Sweet with a tinge of tartness. Best for eating fresh and winter keeping. Pollinator required.
Apple Gala – Considered one of the best for eating fresh. Pollinator required.
Apple Crispin – Wonderful sweet and spicy flavor. Best for eating and baking. Pollinator required.
Apple Double Red Delicious – Produces heavy crops of extra-fancy type fruit. Best for eating, desserts and salads. Pollinator required.
Cherry Bing SemiDwarf – Large, red-black, delicious cherries. est for fresh eating. Pollinator required.
Cherry Black Gold – Produces heavy crops of heart-shaped fruit with excellent flavor and crack resistant skin. Best for fresh eating. Self-pollinating.
Cherry Napoleon SemiDwarf – A sweet, golden cherry with a fine flavor that’s excellent for cooking and canning. Pollinator required.
Cherry White Gold – Medium/large sized fruits are yellow with red blush. Cold hardy and resists cracking. Self-pollinating.
Plum Damson Dwarf – Small, tart, juicy fruit is considered the best for making preserves. Self-pollinating.
Plum Santa Rosa Dwarf – Large plum with deep red-purple skin and amber flesh. Best for eating, desserts, snacks and canning. Self-pollinating.
Plum Superior Dwarf – Japanese variety fruit is fire red with yellow flesh, ripening the first days of August. Requires another Japanese Plum for pollination.
Plum Stanley Dwarf – Stanley Plum trees are sweet enough to dry without being pitted. Purple-black in color, very sweet and aromatic. Self-pollinating.
Nectarine Sunglo Dwarf - Heavy producer with beautiful color and exceptional flavor. Freestone. Self-pollinating.
Peach Reliance Dwarf – One of the hardiest peaches available. Best for eating, pies, cooking and canning. Freestone. Self-pollinating.
Pear Hosui Asian Dwarf – Globular shape. Higher acid content adds a sprite zip to the mellow flavor. Best for fresh eating. Keep well. Moderately self-fruiting, for maximum harvests pollinate with 20th Century. Will pollinate with other Asian pears.
Pear Moonglow Dwarf – Resistance to fire-blight. Medium pears are sweet and juicy. Best for fresh eating, canning and cooking. Must be pollinated by another European pear.
Pear Red Bartlett Dwarf – Similar to the green Bartlett. Best for fresh eating, cooking, canning, and freezing. Must be pollinated by another European pear, except Seckel.
Pear Seckel Dwarf – Very firm, small, red-green pear prized for it’s high sugar content. Must be pollinated by another European pear, except Bartlett.
Pear Shinseiki Asian Dwarf – Early producers flesh is sweet, crisp and juicy. Must be pollinated by another Asian pear. Leslie’s favorite! A very knowledgeable Asian lady, who has an orchard, advises everyone to eat an Asian pear a day!
Pear 20th Century Asian – Flesh is sweet, slightly tart, firm, and juicy. Very uniform. Must be pollinated by another Asian pear.
Persimmon Meader – Produces delicious, sweet, orange fruit that is astringent until softened off the tree. Self-pollinating.
Persimmon Saijo – Asian persimmon. Consistently produces medium-sized elongated fruit. Allow to soften before eating. Self-pollinating.
Medlar Breda Giant – Bears crops of 1-1/2”-1-3/4” diameter fruit. Sweet and fine textured, the fruit is great for snacks and preserves. Self-pollinating.
Pluot Dapple Dandy Dwarf – Taste test winner. Creamy white and red-fleshed pluot has a wonderful plum-apricot flavor. Can be pollinated by Flavor Supreme Pluot, Santa Rosa or Burgundy Plum.
Guava Pineapple – Fruits range from ¾” to 3-1/2” long. The thick, watery flesh and the translucent central pulp enclosing the seeds are sweet, suggesting a combination of pineapple and guava or pineapple and strawberry. Self-pollinating.
Nut Champion English Walnut – Rich, flavorful nuts in thin, easy-to-crack shells. Require pollination by another black walnut.