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Apple Trees

Growing Zones: 3-7
•  Sweetest apple
•  Stores for months
•  Crisp & Juicy

Growing Zones: 6-9
•  Ripens quickly
•  Grows in many climates
•  Fast growing apple tree

Growing Zones: 5-8
•  4 apples on 1 tree
•  Self pollinating
•  Larger size = fruit sooner

Growing Zones: 5-8
•  Fast growing apple tree
•  Delicious fruit
•  Great for snacking

Growing Zones: 5-8
•  Sweet taste
•  Long storage life
•  Fast growing apple tree

Growing Zones: 4-8
•  Quickly produces apples
•  Easy to grow
•  Ideal for baking!

Growing Zones: 5-8
•  Crisp, juicy taste
•  Great for snacking
•  Fast growing apple tree

Growing Zones: 6-9
•  Great for hot climates
•  Delicious-crisp apple
•  Great for pies

Growing Zones: 4-8
•  Big yield, small space
•  Perfect for patios
•  easiest apple to grow

Growing Zones: 5-8
•  Amazingly sweet taste
•  Grows almost anywhere
•  Incredibly adaptable

Growing Zones: 5-8
•  5 Apples - One Tree
•  Great for Small Spaces
•  Self Pollinating

Growing Zones: 4-8
•  Big yield, small space
•  Perfect for patios
•  easiest apple to grow

Growing Zones: 4-9
•  Sweet and tart
•  Perfect for snacking and baking
•  Produces tons of fruit

Growing Zones: 5-9
•  Southern apple
•  Grows in zone 9
•  Great fall color

Growing Zones: 5-9
•  Ripens quickly
•  Grows in many climates
•  Fast growing apple tree

Growing Zones: 5-8 outdoors
•  Four different apples on a single tree
•  Drought tolerant
•  Beautiful spring blossoms

Growing Zones: 5-8
•  Crisp, tangy apples
•  Beautiful spring flowers
•  Low maintenance and fuss free



Growing Zones: 4-8
•  Best for Dessert
•  Nutritious Fruit
•  Good for Weight Loss

Read Why Our Customers Bought...

Apple Trees

Large Variety Means You Can Grow the Best Tree for Your Region

There is nothing like sinking your teeth into a crisp, juicy apple on a hot summer day; unless you count Mom's apple pie at Sunday brunch, or hot apple cider at the fall festival, and of course Grandma's delicious biscuits with apple butter on a cold winter's day.

There are 2500 varieties of apples grown in the US. 100 of those are grown commercially. We've carefully selected a diverse medley of apple trees that vary in flavor, size, growing season, chill hours and pollinators. We're able to ship the right tree to you, depending on your location and variety preference.

Why Our Apple Trees Are The Best

  • We have the best value on healthy Apple Trees
  • Harvest Apples the first season (No waiting 4-5 years!)
  • We deliver Apple Trees to all 50 states
  • Large variety of Dwarf Apple trees grafted and grown from mature root stock
  • Order today for next day shipment

How Fast Do Apple Trees Grow?

Your tree is planted on our land and nurtured for YEARS before we ship it to you. When it arrives, it will be anywhere from 5ft to 7ft in height. Your tree will have healthy roots intact so that once you put it in the ground, it will continue its growth cycle. You can expect your tree to grow 2 feet per year.

When Do Apple Trees Bear Fruit?

Our unique growing method ensures you'll get apples QUICKLY. Because we started growing your tree at our nursery years ago, you don't have to wait 5-8 years for your tree to produce fruit. It will arrive mature so you'll get plump, juicy apples the very first season!

Planting Apple Trees

Planting your own apple tree can be a gratifying experience. Because your tree is already several years old by the time you plant it, you'll be able to reap the benefits of receiving bushels of healthy fruit the first year.

How to Plant an Apple Tree

  • Spring is the best time to plant your apple tree
  • Choose a location with full sun
  • The Land or container should drain well; no standing water
  • If planting multiple trees outside, plant 30-35 feet apart
  • Place the tree in a hole big enough to accommodate entire root system
  • Cover with soil and pack tightly
  • Water to ensure roots will adhere to the soil quickly

The Starter Fruit

Apple trees have been referred to as the "Starter" fruit tree because they're easy to plant, trouble free and simple to maintain. Don't be surprised to find yourself pondering where to plant your second or even third tree.

The best thing about dwarf trees is that they don't take up as much space as standard trees. This enables you to plant multiple trees, even in very tight spaces.


Because your tree is grafted from a specific "mother" tree, you can expect your tree to always produce that variety of apple for the life of the tree. You may want to consider pairing your tree with another apple tree.

Do you need another tree for pollination?

There are several reasons why it is beneficial to have two or more apple trees.

  • The trees will cross-pollinate to provide a larger harvest
  • You will receive different varieties of apples
  • If you purchase a tree that bears fruit in June/July and another who's fruit comes in around August, you'll have a longer growing season


Not all apple varieties are compatible, so see our chart below to see which varieties will successfully cross-pollinate.

Pollination Chart

4 in 1 Fuji Gala Granny Smith Gravenstein Honey Crisp Jonagold Jonathan McIntosh Pink Lady Red Dlcs. Yellow Dlcs.
4 in 1



Granny Smith


Honey Crisp




Pink Lady

Red Dlcs.

Yellow Dlcs.

Chart Directions

1. Select apple tree from the left side

2. Boxes that are checked are able to Pollinate with the selected variety.

Apple Variety

Pollen Source

Can Pollinate.

Pruning Apple Trees

Your apple tree will require little maintenance, but to enhance the production of apples, and general health of your tree, you should take some time to do a little pruning at least once a year.

How to Prune an Apple Tree

  • Prune your tree in the winter; before new spring growth begins
  • You will not need to prune until the tree is around year 3
  • Groom in a tapering manner with the more size at the base than the top of the tree
  • Allow even placing between your scaffold branches
  • Remove any suckers that are sprouting from the rootstock
  • Get rid of any downward growing, or broken branches
  • If your tree has Whorls (3 branches growing from same place) only keep the strongest branch

Why Pruning is Important

If your apple tree had an exceptionally successful harvest one season, and produced an overabundance of fruit, you may want to "thin" the tree. Otherwise, you may get apples that are smaller in size. To thin, remove the smaller apples and make sure the apples are spaced 6 inches apart on the branches.

Picking Apples

Apples come into season at different times of year, depending on the variety of your tree. As you watch your apples blossom during the spring and summer months, it's tempting to pick that first one and bite right in when it shows signs of ripeness. If an apple is plucked too soon, you're likely to be disappointed with the flavor.

Apples continue to ripen even after they've been taken from the tree, so understanding the right time to pick them is important. There are signs to know when your apples are ready to be collected and enjoyed.

When should you pick your Apples

  • Get familiar with the texture of the apples as they grow. They'll get slightly soft when it's time
  • Pull upwards on the apple and give it a twist, it will easily come off the tree when it's ready
  • Groom in a tapering manner with the more size at the base than the top of the tree
  • Cut one open and examine the seeds. They should be brown, not white
  • Taste one. If it is sour, it is most likely not ready.
  • Get rid of any downward growing, or broken branches
  • Unhealthy apples will fall to the ground, but healthy apples will as well when they're ripe. If you see strong, colorful apples on the ground, get out the bucket and prepare to start picking - It's time!

Harvesting is Easy

Dwarf trees grow low to the ground, making it easy for you to pick apples without having to climb a dangerous ladder. Expect the outside apples to ripen before those growing on the inside of your tree.

Preparing Apples

You can expect to get 20 boxes of apples that weigh up to 42 pounds each - per tree! That's a lot of apples. Depending on the variety of your tree, the apples will keep anywhere from 2-3 weeks to 3-6 months. If you're unable to eat that many apples during their peak of ripeness, they can be preserved by canning or dehydrating them, so you can enjoy them throughout year.

What can you make with all those Apples?

  • Homemade Apple pies
  • Baked cinnamon Apples
  • Apple sauce
  • Preserves
  • Apple Cider
  • Apple Cake
  • Apple Butter
  • Fruit salad
  • Add them to green salads
  • Apple Cider Vinegar
  • Apple Muffins
  • Candy / Caramel Apples
  • Apple Pancakes
  • Apple Turnovers

The old saying: "An apple a day keeps the doctor away" actually holds merit. Apples are a great source of the fiber pectin and have five grams of fiber. Two-thirds of the fiber a large amount of antioxidants are found in the peel, so keep that peel on to reap the benefits of this delicious, healthy fruit. A medium apple is only 80 calories and naturally fat free. Apples are also sodium free and they contain no cholesterol.