A dwarf rootstock for all varieties of peach, apricot and nectarine trees especially recommended for intensively grown commercial orchards. A selection from Prunus Pumila that is approx 50% smaller than if grown on...
These are 5 named random apple trees on dwarfing rootstocks. You could get any variety be it dessert or cooker and any various heights.
Used for grafting pears and quinces, and has a good compatibility with all types of pears.
An early cooking apple, of pretty appearance ; ripe in the middle of August.
Fruits have firm, fine flesh with a sweet to subacid flavour.
A very good eating apple, similar to Barnack Beauty but sweeter and ripens earlier. It has a rich aromatic flavour.
Very firm, late cooking apple which keeps well. Tree is very upright in habit.
Was a very popular cooking apple; now superseded by Bramley, but still very popular in private gardens. Scented apple. Pick early October; will keep until April.
A very showy dessert apple, resembling Scarlet Pearmain; in use from October till Christmas.
An excellent culinary apple: in use from October to Christmas. This apple is much grown in the orchards conterminous with Northamptonshire and Leicestershire.
An old-fashioned eating apple; flesh white, soft, and tender, and quite tart for modern tastes. Juice plentiful.
Large apple, cooker, brisk, well flavoured. Named after Geo. IV's wife. Keeps till Xmas.
Similar to M26 with more yield. Support usually recommended for young orchards and reported to be better anchored than M26.
These are 5 unnamed random apple trees on dwarfing rootstocks. You could get any variety be it dessert or cooker and any various heights.
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