Fruit Trees

We offer tall, espalier, and dwarf varieties of fruit trees, including the new 4-in-1 and 3-in-1 varieties. It is recommended to prune fruit trees annually to keep them in the 7 to 8’ range for best care and easy accessibility to their fruits. Pruning should be restricted to January and February when the trees are dormant to minimize sprouting. Most fruit trees like full sun and well-drained soil. These beautiful trees provide beauty and structure to a garden, but also make eating, canning, cooking, and baking that much more fun!

10-15′.  With the Apple Surprise Tree, you’ll never get bored of the same apple flavor over and over again because this tree produces four different varieties. And you’ll be delightfully surprised because they range in taste, from juicy and sweet to tart, giving you a variety of flavors from August through October.  While we can’t guarantee the exact types of apples that you will receive on this tree, you will receive four of the varieties listed: McIntosh Apples, Gala Apples, Gravenstein Apples, Yellow Transparent Apples, Yellow Delicious Apples, JonaGold Apples, Honeycrisp Apples, Wealthy Apples, Johnathan Apples, Summer Red Apples, Cortland Apples, or Fuji Apples. Self fertile. Z4-9.

10’+. A hardy tree well suited for northern climate. Large, red striped fruit with McIntosh parentage keeps well. Best for eating, pies, cooking and canning. Pollinator required. Semi-dwarf. Z4.

10’+. Semi-dwarf. Exceptional disease resistance! Easy-care tree ideal for areas with apple scab, powdery mildew, and fire blight issues. Low spray. Vigorous. Large bright-red fruit with a juicy tender flesh great for fresh-eating, cider, juicing, and cooking. Cold-hardy. Ripens from late September to early October. Best Pollinators: Cortland, Liberty, or Starkspur® UltraMac™. Z4.

10’+. Dessert quality with a delicate, mild, sweet flavor, juicy and crisp. The skin is striped scarlet-red over pale yellow. Tree is tolerant to severe winter temperatures. Fireside Pollinator. Semi-dwarf. Z4.

10’+. Medium to large bright, shiny red striped with yellow-green background. Keeps well into February. Extremely disease resistant. Best for fresh eating, cooking and canning. Mid-season bloomer. Pollinator required. Semi-dwarf. Does not require fungicide sprays. Z4.

Pink Lady
12′. The Pink Lady™ Apple (also known as Cripps Pink Apple) is a great tree for your first apple tree, or to add to your home orchard. Developed in Australia, this variety is widely recognized as the top apple for flavor, with an aromatic sweetness, yet a crisp tartness too. Great for pies because it will give you a big harvest of beautiful pink apples blushed in red, with a white flesh that doesn’t quickly turn brown when sliced. Sunny, well-drained soil. Will need another tree to pollinate. Z5-8



Brown Turkey
10’+. A classic, all-purpose fig. Fruit is delicious fresh and in preserves. Dried figs make tasty snacks all year long. Ripens in June. Self-pollinating. Needs protection when temperatures drop below 10ºF. Z5.



Peaches and Nectarines like full to 1/2 day sun and well-drained soil.

10’+. A famed peach for canning. Tree bears crops of large, attractive yellow fruit with a splash of crimson. Juicy, evenly yellow flesh is great for fresh-eating as well as freezing and canning for extended enjoyment. Freestone. Ripens in September. Self-pollinating. Z5.

Red Haven
15-20’. Dwarf. One of the finest early peaches. It is exceptionally hardy and the standard by which all other peaches are compared. Matures early and crops heavily. Colors a beautiful red and golden yellow. Yellow, firm fleshed smooth textured and fine flavored. Best for fresh eating, pies, cooking, canning and freezing. Semi-freestone. Self-pollinating. Z5.

12-15′. Very hardy. Produces a heavy crop of fruit as far north as Canada, even after frigid winters. Perfect for northern fruit gardens! Fruit is medium-to-large with a sweet, peachy flavor. Features a flush of pink flowers in spring. Originates from New Hampshire. Freestone. Ripens in July. Self-pollinating. Z4-8

10-12′. Produces a beautiful bright red fruit that is freestone and very sweet and juicy. Many people refer to it as the perfect peach. Peaches are hardy to minus 20°F. or below. Bloom time is mid March to early April, ripening in early August.
Yields 50+ lbs of fruit.

Black York Sweet
Medium-large size, black fruit, excellent quality, crisp, firm texture. Crack tolerant. Appears to have very good tolerance to bacterial canker. Hardy, grower-friendly tree. Self-sterile, Good pollinator for most other varieties. Z5.

Montmorency Tart
10’+. America’s most popular tart cherry for pies and preserves. Fragrantly sweet, tart, plump, red stone fruits with intense flavor and color. Known for their powerful enzyme content and anti-aging properties. A stellar antioxidant, good source of fiber, vitamin A, beta carotene, and vitamin B6.

North Star Pie Cherry Tart
10’+. A heavy producer. The number of deliciously tart cherries from one of these trees will amaze you. The fruit is perfect for juice or any number of dessert recipes. The sturdy, vase-shaped tree is a beauty in the landscape. Bears just a few years after planting. Disease-resistant to brown rot and leaf spot. Cold-hardy. Ripens in June. Self-pollinating. Z4.



15-20′. Full sun. Fruits its first year. Crafted to produce the most delectable treats on just one single tree, this beauty has it all–gorgeous blooms, delicious fruit and a superb presence. Yielding three of the most popular pears available: Bartlett, Kieffer, and Moonglow varieties. Self fertile. June – September harvest. Z5-8

8-10’. This pear hits all the right notes. Cold-hardy, vigorous,early developing, its keeping quality is unparalleled at up to seven months. Firm at harvest, with a tinge of yellow as it ripens. Subtly sweet, fine-textured flesh. Ripens in late September. Best pollinators: Bartlett, Beurre Bosc or Starking® Delicious™. Z5.

12-20′. So popular because of its sweet, juicy taste. Each year your tree provides bushels of pears that are great for canning, cooking and snacking. Full sun. Needs Anjou pollinator. Thin-skinned. Great for eating or canning. Fruits first year. Z5-7

10-15′. Like the Bartlett, only sweeter and juicer, the Luscious Pear has become an incredibly popular variety for anyone looking to grow their own pear tree. Yellow fruit with red blush, small to medium fruit. Needs a pollinator. Cold hardy, easy to care for, and producing a bountiful harvest of delicious pears in October. 3-5 years to bear fruit. Z4-7

Moonglow European
10’+. Dwarf. Wonderful pear matures about a week after Bartlett and shows come resistance to fire-blight. Medium-large pears are sweet and juicy. Best for fresh eating, canning and cooking. Must be pollinated by another European pear. Z4.

10’+. Cold-hardy, early season pear. Best consumed without having been ripened; the eating quality is highest while the flesh is firm and crisp. Should be refrigerated immediately after harvested, while the flesh is still firm and before any yellow color is apparent. Z4.



You’ll get 4 different types of juicy plums from just one tree. You won’t need a lot of yard space to enjoy a large harvest year after year.  We’ve selected 10 different varieties of plum trees that thrive when hand grafted together; no matter which combination of 3 types of plums are grouped on your tree. Harvest June – September, great fall color. Full sun, self fertile, blooms first year. Z5-10

Mt. Royal European
10’+. Blue, sweet, tender fruit good for fresh eating, desserts and drying. Self-pollinating, fruit mid-late August. Freestone. Z5.

10’+. The best of yellow plums. This variety beats all others in appearance and taste. Luminous yellow skin covers sweet, juicy flesh. A heavy bearer, grows clusters of plums all throughout the tree. Heat-tolerant. Clingstone. Ripens in late July. Best pollinators: Redheart, Ozark Premier, Starking® Delicious™ or Methley. Z5.

Stanley Prune-Plum
10’+. The gold standard for prunes. This variety produces abundant crops of oval-shaped fruit with deep purple skin and sweet golden flesh. Tastes great when picked fresh or when dried or canned. Freestone. Ripens in early September. Self-pollinating. Z5.