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  • Granny Smith Apple Tree Video
  • Granny Smith Apple Tree for Sale

    Granny Smith Apple Tree for Sale

    Granny Smith Apple Tree for Sale

    Granny Smith Apple Tree for Sale

 
*images shown are of mature plants

Granny Smith Apple Tree

Malus 'Granny Smith'

$101.96
$119.95 (15% Off)
+$7.00 Oversized Fee

1. Height

Height
  • Delivered by: Wednesday, October 24
  • Fruit Bearing Size

2. Quantity

3. Extras

-t- Planting Mix
Granny Smith Apple Tree Planting Mix

Helps your Granny Smith Apple Tree get established in a fraction of the time, become more drought tolerant, and grow faster. Here's how:

Beneficial Bacteria... It's like a Probiotic for your tree... creating an explosion of fine hair roots that vastly improves nutrient and water uptake.

Coarse Organic Compost... loosens and improves all types of soils while promoting proper pH levels. You get better drainage and moisture retention.

Microbial Fertilizers... including Sea Kelp, Yucca, and 100 other elements proven to gently feed your tree without burning the roots.

Use 1 bag of Planting Mix for each plant ordered.


Soil Contents
$7.95
-t- Root Rocket™ Fertilizer
Root Rocket™ Transplant Fertilizer

2oz. Packet

Get your new plants off to the right start by using Root Rocket™ Transplant.

This soil amendment contains 16 strains of mycorrhizal fungi, biostimulants, beneficial bacteria and Horta-Sorb® water management gel.

Simply sprinkle the product into the planting hole adjacent to the root ball when planting.

The organisms will start to work right away supplying the roots with much needed nutrition.

The specially formulated Horta-Sorb® will reduce transplant stress and aid in water retention.

APPLICATION:
1 packet per plant

Root Rocket Fertilizer
$5.95
-t- Planket™ - Frost & Cold Protection
PLanket 10-20 ft.

Protect your sensitive plants and shrubs with the Planket™

Benefits include:

  1. Lightweight fabric allows your plants to breather while also protecting them from the frost and cold winds.

  2. 6ft. round size makes it easy to protect sensitive container plants.

$14.95
-t- TreeGator® Jr. Watering Bag
TreeGator® Jr.


When you’re making an investment and effort in planting new trees in your landscape, you can assure their survival and growth by using TreeGator® - a truly simple and innovative drip irrigation system in a bag.

With hot summers and droughts the norm around the USA, TreeGator® is an absolute necessity to protect your new trees and shrubs.

TreeGator® is super easy to install without any tools, and it can easily be filled up with a standard garden hose or can even be connected to a rain barrel!

It's a super time saver that takes the worry out continually remembering whether you've watered your new tree or not. Plus, all the water that goes into the drip bag is used up with no waste, so TreeGator® is environmentally friendly with regard to water use.

Tree Gator
$19.95
-t- Root Rocket™ Launcher
Root Rocket Launcher

Explosive Growth for All of Your Plants

Rocket your lawn and plants to new heights with Root Rocket™ Launcher! All-natural and all-in on healthful benefits, Root Rocket™ is a propriety blend of nutrients that have been horticulturalist-tested and proven to help young plants transition from nursery to soil or a more permanent container. Root Rocket™ Launcher improves on that special mix with a water-soluble twist – so your lawn and garden can now be sprayed with the naturally-crafted solution you love for soil. And this pre-made care package in a handy drawstring bag makes it all the more effortless to keep your plants lush and vibrant, with the following items included: Root Rocket™ Launcher solution Root Rocket™ Launcher spray bottle 50-ft. nylon retractable hose

$24.95

Growing Zones: 5-8
(hardy down to -10℉)



Growing Zones 5-8
You are in Growing Zone: 6

Mature Height:

10-15 ft.

Mature Width:

8-10 ft.

Sunlight:

Full Sun

Spacing:

12-15 ft.

Growth Rate:

Moderate

Drought Tolerance:

Good

Harvest Time:

October - November

Fruit Color:

Green

Year to Bear:

Fruits 1st Year!

Chill Hours (minimum):

400

You are in an area with ~1800 chill hours

Botanical Name:

Malus 'Granny Smith'

Does Not Ship To:

AZ, CA, ID, OR



Don't Buy Bare-Root Trees (learn why below)
 

Pick Apples this year- Not in four years!

- Easily grown without pesticides

- Produces fruit in record time

- Adaptable to various types of soil

Granny Smith Apple Trees are fast growing, so you can pick delicious fruit in a fraction of the time.

They ripen in early November, and keep their unique tart flavor through winter and even spring!

Granny Smith Apples can be used for almost anything... meals, snacks, or desserts... and you don't have to wait 3 to 5 years to enjoy your fruit!

The Granny Smith Apple's firm, crisp skin rewards you for biting into it. Its pleasant tart flavor makes it versatile enough to be cooked with almost anything.

Your Granny Smith apple trees have been pruned back to promote more branching. More branches mean more fruit, earlier production, stronger limbs and a healthier tree. Some of our apple trees have already produced apples in our nursery!

Most nurseries sell tall, skinny stems with no branches - these are referred to as "whips". They can take several years to fruit and will generally be less productive when mature.

Our trees are pruned back and trained to develop a branching structure. This process takes more work and an extra year, but the difference you experience is dramatic.

With proper care, you will be able to start picking apples after the first season, or as soon as the first year under optimal conditions.





Granny Smith Apple Tree Pollination


Granny Smith Apple Trees are self-fertile. You will get fruit with only one plant. However, adding an additional pollinator will drastically increase the size of your crop. Below are the most effective pollinators we have chosen for your area...

Crabapple Trees also make some of the best pollinators for Fruiting Apple Trees. Because they bloom for a long period of time and produce an abundance of pollen that are compatible with most Fruiting Apple Tree varieties.

Customers who bought this item also bought...

Customer Reviews

4.5 / 5.0
33 Reviews
5 Stars
4 Stars
3 Stars
2 Stars
1 Star
21
6
6
0
0
Anxious to get apples.
Too soon to tell. The tree is looking healthy and my hope is that it will be ready for spring blossoms and fall fruit.
September 10, 2018
Purchased
2 months ago
Growing
The tree arrived and we planted. The Granny Smith Apple Tree is growing well. I am happy. No bugs or viruses on the tree.
July 21, 2018
Purchased
3 months ago
Growing Zone:
8
myskinny apple trees
LOL, this statement is hilarious, because this is exactly what I got:

Most nurseries sell tall, skinny stems with no branches - these are referred to as "whips". They can take several years to fruit and will generally be less productive when mature.

Skinny stems with NO branches, so I guess we'll see how they look next year as this year is a bust.
July 21, 2018
Parma, OH
Purchased
4 months ago
Growing Zone:
6
Meh-not what I expected.
I wanted to wait to do my review to see how my Granny Smith tree turned out. I got it last spring and have now had it a little over one year. My thoughts about the experience are mixed. I ordered the largest Granny Smith tree offered along with the recommended fertilizer and staking kit. The tree arrived taller than described; but, it didn’t arrive packaged, as described. It was supposed to come either in standard two-gallon pot or a biodegradable bag, but it came in a small plastic bag filled with moist sawdust with many of the roots chopped. The top tree branches were broken, because the box was too small for my order. The problem was that the tree was stacked on top of the box of fertilizer and staking kit that I ordered, so there wasn’t enough room for it. It looked like the top was forcibly jammed into the box. I later found the same type of tree for 1/3 the cost at a local nursery; and that tree was much thicker, taller, and more branched. Needless to say, I was disappointed with my purchase. I guess I was expecting something better. After hardening off the tree that I got from this website, it had a rough start. Although I did try to follow all the recommendations for planting the tree, I ran into some problems. When I planted the tree, I had to try to plant it at an angle and use the stakes in attempt to train it to grow a bit straighter, because the trunk was pretty curved. At the price I paid for this tree, I would expect something a bit better than that. Then, we got torrential rains for weeks and the tree uprooted a bit in the soft, muddy soil due to back pressure from the staking. In response to all of these stresses, many of the tree’s leaves fell off. Then, the tree got cedar rust disease and struggled for a while. It did, however, rebound and manage to grow a few inches by the end of summer. Considering the tortured conditions it had to undergo in the beginning, I would say that it is a fairly hardy tree. Nevertheless, I wasn’t all that impressed with what I got for the price. I actually had to do quite a bit of trimming on the tree late this past winter, as well. It wasn’t due to the new growth. I had to cut off a lot of dysfunctional crossing branches and then I had to make some new cuts into the tree to try to encourage more branching on a bare side. This spring the tree came back and did OK. We did get a few blossoms on it, but no fruit. The tree is planted 25 feet between a large, prolific, self-pollinating apple tree and a Winesap Tree, so I was a bit surprised and disappointed that I didn’t get a single apple. Overall, my feelings are mixed. In some respects, I don’t feel that I got the tree that was advertised and it didn’t quite perform as advertised. Nevertheless, the tree seems pretty hardy and it is doing OK.
New Granny Smith Seedling 6+ feet tall.
First Granny Smith Blossoms 2018.
July 15, 2018
Growing Zone:
5
Initial impression
Just planted the tree this spring. It’s looks good, but it’s a little early to say how it will perform.
June 18, 2018
Purchased
8 months ago
Growing Zone:
6
Like it
Doing well. First year and branched nicely. ..................................................................
June 17, 2018
Purchased
8 months ago
Growing Zone:
7
Great
The tree arrived in a timely manner and looked good. I planted it immediately and it is doing well. Top marks.
October 21, 2017
Purchased
1 year ago
Growing Zone:
7
Good
It is still in growing stage, perhaps next year with flowers and fruits the plant will give the answer
October 10, 2017
Purchased
1 year ago
Growing Zone:
8
Good looking tree! Thank you!
August 7, 2017
Purchased
1 year ago
Granny smith apple
When I received my granny smith apple it was in poor condition but at no fault of fast growing trees. I didn't like how the trees were packaged and some were upside down in box but they were secured in box so they didn't shift around to much. It was actually the shipper didn't deliver till a couple days pass delivery date. Keep putting it on truck for delivery just to not deliver it. It has been in the ground a few weeks now and is alive and doing good.
July 14, 2017
Growing Zone:
8

Planting & Care



It's Easy to Plant & Care for Your Granny Smith Apple Tree


Granny Smith Apple Tree Planting Diretions

The Granny Smith apple (Malus ‘Granny Smith’) is a crisp green apple known for its juicy, tart flavor and fast fruit production. This compact tree is great for small landscapes only maturing to a height of 10-15 feet tall and 10 feet wide, it can grow in many climates from USDA zones 5-8. It can tolerate cold temperatures down to -10 degrees, but requires roughly 400 chill hours, so it will still produce in areas where it gets warm earlier in the season. The Granny Smith flowers later in the season (April to May depending on your location) and fruit is ready for harvest in November. Granny Smith trees are self fertile and can produce fruit with only one tree, but the harvest will be larger if there are other pollinators present (listed below).

Location: Be sure that the location you plan to plant your tree will receive full sun which means at least six hours of direct sun each day. If the area receives more than half a day’s shade then the tree will not perform well. Drainage is essential so if you have an overabundance of clay, some soil amending may be required. The pH range of the soil (for the best results) is 6.0-6.5 and a soil test can determine this easily. Testing kits can be found at your local gardening center to test the acidity of your soil. If the soil is mostly sand then amending peat moss into the sand will help with moisture retention otherwise more frequent irrigation will be needed.

Planting Directions (in ground): Now that you have found your ideal planting location for the Granny Smith apple there are some basic steps for planting the tree. You can raise the acidity of the soil if necessary using lime or wood ash. To lower the pH you can amend sulfur, sphagnum peat or aluminum/iron sulfate into the soil.

1) Make your planting site hole twice the width of the root ball and just as deep.
2) Gently comb your hands over the root ball to free up the roots before planting. Take care not to be to rough with the roots.
3) Place your new Granny Smith apple tree in the hole and be sure it’s straight as you begin to back fill the hole. Tamp down the soil as you fill the hole to prevent air pockets from forming.
4) Water the planting site to settle the soil and then mulch around the base to prevent competing weeds and grasses from growing around the area.
*Tip: Make sure your mulch is not touching the base of the trunk as this can encourage rot and fungus from forming.

Planting Directions (potted tree): Most wouldn’t think you cannot grow an apple tree that isn’t a dwarf variety in a pot. With the Granny Smith apple you can definitely grow a happy, healthy apple tree in a pot! Growing this way will also help maintain the tree at a more manageable height.

1) You will want to start off with a fairly large pot for the apple tree to have enough space to stretch out its root system. A ten gallon or even a fifteen gallon pot will be a good size to start with. Plastic pots may not be a good selection as they can get hot in the sun and aren’t insulated against the cold.
2) Select a well draining, quality potting soil mix to fill the pot.
3) Some light trimming of the roots is encouraged before potting the tree to prevent it from becoming a root bound mess in the pot. Snip the roots so they are about ½ inch from the inside wall of the pot.
4) Be sure you add enough soil to the bottom of the pot so the graft union will be level with the rim of the pot. Fill the pot until there is about a 2 inch space from the rim to the top of the soil.

Watering (in ground): Your Granny Smith apple will benefit from a regular watering habit each week. You may need to water more often in times of extreme heat or drought. The soil surrounding your tree should be moist, but never saturated. Light green leaves can be a sign of over watering, while drooping leaves can be a sign of both over or under watering.

Watering (potted): Water slowly when you irrigate the tree to ensure even moisturizing of the soil. When the tree is in a dormant state, only provide enough water to keep the soil slightly moistened. As soon as you see newer growth coming out of the tree you can water whenever the top 2 inches of the soil feels dry.

Pruning (in ground): Once your tree has become established and is starting to bear fruit, it will need some periodic, moderate pruning. Only prune the tree during times of dormancy making sure to remove any vigorous, upright stems which are quite common in the upper portion of the tree. Weak, damaged or dead branches should also be removed. Low hanging, droopy branches should also be removed. As a branch declines with age it should be cutback to let younger branches take over and produce better.

Pruning (potted): Once you have your tree potted and comfortable, prune the branches back to about ⅓ of their length. This will assist the tree in compensating the reduction in the roots trimmed to fit the pot. Trim off any intersecting, damaged, dead, or diseased looking periodically. This should be done in the summer and late winter seasons.

Fertilizing (in ground): An annual fertilizing with a balanced 10-10-10 formula will be sufficient for your Granny Smith apple. If your soil is naturally fertile then do not feed (fertilize) the tree until it has reached two years old. Be sure to only apply the fertilizer in the warmer seasons. Be sure to follow the application instructions on the fertilizer to ensure you don’t burn the roots or overdo it.

Fertilizing (potted): While the potted Granny Smith apple tree is still young, feed it a ½ strength, balanced liquid fertilizer every 2 weeks while in the growing season. When the tree gets a bit older you can start using fruit fertilizers. Reduce the feedings for your apple tree in the late fall season and avid fertilizing at all in the winter season.

Harvesting: As the apples near their final stages of ripening they should be picked once they reach the correct size and color. Even if the fruit is removed while just under ripened it can be picked and ripened in the refrigerator.

Pollination chart for Granny Smith Apple: Crab apple trees are “universal pollinators” for apple trees but the other specific apple trees listed below will work as a cross pollinator for you to get even more apples with your tree!

Arkansas Black Apple Tree
Fuji Apple Tree (Low-Chill)
Gala Apple Tree
Honeycrisp™ Apple Tree
McIntosh Apple Tree
Pink Lady® Apple Tree (Low-Chill)
Pixie Crunch Apple Tree (Low-Chill)
Red Delicious Apple Tree
Winesap Apple Tree
Yellow Delicious Apple Tree
Mutsu (Crispin) Apple Tree

 

Planting & Care

Questions & Answers

Start typing your question and we'll check if it was already asked and answered. Learn More
Browse 10 questions Browse 10 questions and 61 answers
Why did you choose this?
Fast-Growing-Trees.com Store
To cross pollinate and for food storage
Clifford S on Oct 13, 2018
My spouses favorite apple. Looking forward to apples every fall.
John on Sep 6, 2018
To cross pollinate and for food storage
Clifford S on Oct 13, 2018
so I could get a Honeycrisp know they are good baking apples
DAVINA M on Oct 6, 2018
My spouses favorite apple. Looking forward to apples every fall.
John on Sep 6, 2018
for pollination and eating
robert s on Aug 12, 2018
my favorite apple!
Lisa C on Jul 7, 2018
wanted it
TIMOTHY F on Jul 2, 2018
Fast delivery.Short time to fruit.
Alice A on Jun 23, 2018
Great for pies
Teresa K on Jun 17, 2018
Want my own apples to make apple butter or apple chunks
Susan K on Jun 7, 2018
Wife's favorite apple
Rex M on Jun 1, 2018
We're excited at the prospect of getting apples in the first year. This will be our first attempt with a fruit tree.
Diane S on May 6, 2018
I chose Granny Smith because I read that it is a long keeper and matures in fall and is a good pick for our area in Kentucky. Time will tell. I am hoping it does well here.
Carol K on Apr 28, 2018
For cross pollination of Honey Crisp tree.
Donna E on Apr 20, 2018
Good pollinator and hope for a bunch of apples!
Brian S on Apr 16, 2018
Family favorite and grows well in NY
Maureen C on Apr 16, 2018
I use these apples for pies and Granny Smith tree as will pollinate my Pink Lady apple trees
phillip G on Apr 15, 2018
I love eating and baking with Granny Smith apples.
Pamela K on Apr 7, 2018
Drought tolerance, moderate growth rate. My kids like them.
Andrew C on Apr 5, 2018
I love these apples.
Rachel J on Apr 3, 2018
like them a lot
alice w on Mar 25, 2018
I like them to bake and make pies.
Grace R on Mar 23, 2018
Because we didn't trust the chill in our area to support honey crisp in the future.
Jeremy M on Mar 15, 2018
Love the flavor of Grannies, whether raw or cooked
Timothy W on Mar 8, 2018
love this apple and its a dwarf
Kim H on Mar 5, 2018
Kids love them.
Daniel R on Mar 2, 2018
polinate fuji apples, and to make pies
Josh C on Feb 28, 2018
Good luck in the past with this apple tree.
Virginia R on Jan 27, 2018
Taste and this is a pollinating tree
Patricia O on Jan 27, 2018
Favorite for pies, Apple crisp
Teresa M on Jan 27, 2018
Son loves apples
Mark M on Dec 26, 2017
Grands love these apples!
Karen H on Dec 3, 2017
We needed a cross pollinator for the Gala and Red Delicious. Granny Smith's are good for eating, cooking, and baking pies. Nice tart flavor and juicy.
Aaron B on Nov 15, 2017
my animal farm needs more trees also doing honey bees this spring.
Paul T on Nov 9, 2017
My son likes Granny Smith Apples
Kathie P on Nov 5, 2017
excellent shape on arrival, doing well so far
david b on Oct 28, 2017
Love tart apples and the tree size was great.
Mike S on Oct 24, 2017
Great eating/cooking apple and for blending into hard apple cider.
Michael H on Oct 23, 2017
I bake apple ples ans crisp and they are good storage apples.
John-Paul M on Oct 18, 2017
Good for baking and as a cross pollinator for a McIntosh tree.
GI Jack on Oct 16, 2017
Reliable tree for the South & tastes good from the store but reputed to be superb when homegrown tree ripened! Also, since it's self fertile if my other tree dies I still get fruit!!!
DeMarcus S on Oct 8, 2017
tree is struggling, but still living
Brenda H on Oct 6, 2017
Favorite type of apple
Kimberly J on Oct 2, 2017
For baking they are the best! Also the tree looks to be a nice size and is supposed to fruit quickly!
Christopher M on Sep 13, 2017
My husband's favorite apple, and it bakes and cans well.
Angela G on Sep 13, 2017
Favorite apple ever. I now have the time and space to grow my favorite treat.
Marquita H on Aug 3, 2017
Purchased for baking and to pollinate my honycrisp tree.
David J on Jul 31, 2017
My horses love them
John K on Jul 26, 2017
Wanting fresher/safer choice in food items.
Linda C on Jun 26, 2017
Love the apples, can't find any granny smith apple trees at the nurseries in Colorado.
Kimberly C on Jun 22, 2017
I like it when trees can provide more than just shade. ;)
David G on Jun 17, 2017
so I could get a Honeycrisp know they are good baking apples
DAVINA M on Oct 6, 2018
for pollination and eating
robert s on Aug 12, 2018
How long does it take for the tree to start producing fruit?
A shopper on Jul 20, 2014
BEST ANSWER: I got the 3ft tall Granny Smiths and it took them 2 year to produce fruit. They are 12 feet tall now and loaded with apples. However I know apple tree require so many hours of chill. We had a couple really warm winters here in Arkansas but this year it's perfect. We also have proper pollinators as well.
do I need a pollinator for granny smith fruit tree ?
Peter S on Jan 30, 2017
BEST ANSWER: Granny Smith Apple Trees are partially self-fertile. However, you will receive a much larger crop if pollinated by the following apple trees.. Gala, Winesap, Fuji, McIntosh, Honeycrisp, Pink Lady, Yellow Delicious, or the Red Delicious.
Are these dwarf Granny Smith trees?
Kathleen M on Aug 17, 2015
BEST ANSWER: Hi Kathleen
Yes these are dwarf Granny Smith Apples. They max out at 15 ft. high but do not require near as much spacing for planting another tree. Regular Granny Smith needs 30 ft. between trees the dwarf only 18 ft. so you have room for your pollinator.
Granny Smith Apple Tree Pollination

Granny Smith Apple Trees are partially self-fertile. However, you will receive a much larger crop if pollinated by the following apple trees...

• Gala Apple Tree• Jonathan Apple Tree
• Fuji Apple Tree• McIntosh Apple Tree
• Honeycrisp Apple Tree• Pink Lady Apple Tree
• Yellow Delicious Apple Tree• Red Delicious Apple Tree


Crab Apple Trees also make some of the best pollinators for Fruiting Apple Trees. Because they bloom for a long period of time and produce an abundance of pollen that are compatible with most Fruiting Apple Tree varieties.
If you need further assistance please contact our sales department at 1 888 504-2001. Thank you
When is the best time for planting this tree.?
theresa r on Nov 19, 2015
BEST ANSWER: Theresa, I got my Granny Smith tree in 2014 in early summer, if I remember correctly. It was about 4 feet tall and had leaves on it. I didn't expect any fruit but to my surprise it had a couple of apples--of course the squirrels got them. But I followed the planting instructions and added a bit of bone meal. That "little" tree is now over 8' tall and growing fine. It has so many branches that I will have to trim them when it goes dormant. I did give it about a gallon of water a day through a pipe I put in the ground beside it--not recommended--but I plugged the pipe with a rag so no bugs could get in it, after each watering. So I would recommend planting after the last frost but no later than Sept. I believe it needs to establish a good root system to get started growing.
How does a pollinator work, and how close do you plant it to the Granny Smith tree?
Adam F on Aug 16, 2017
BEST ANSWER: Granny Smith Apple Trees are self-fertile. You will get fruit with only one plant. However, adding an additional pollinator will drastically increase the size of your crop. Below are the most effective pollinators:

Arkansas Black Apple Tree
Fuji Apple Tree (Low-Chill)
Gala Apple Tree
Honeycrisp™ Apple Tree
McIntosh Apple Tree
Pink Lady® Apple Tree (Low-Chill)
Pixie Crunch Apple Tree (Low-Chill)
Red Delicious Apple Tree
Winesap Apple Tree
Yellow Delicious Apple Tree
Mutsu (Crispin) Apple Tree

As long as they are in the same area, they do not have to be right next to each other. They are bee pollinated. You can have one in your front yard and one in your back yard.
Are these GMO or non-GMO?
Kelly K on Aug 7, 2017
BEST ANSWER: All our products are non-GMO.
Are these granny smith trees considered drawf or semi drawf?
Lorie G on Aug 1, 2017
BEST ANSWER: The Granny Smith Apples are semi-dwarf variety.
How will the Granny Smith Apple do in Zone 7?
gmartinez0003 on Jul 26, 2017
BEST ANSWER: The Granny Smith Apple is good for zones 5 to 8 so it would do very well in your zone.
Can the granny smith apple tree be grown in a large container?
Jon E on Oct 16, 2015
BEST ANSWER: Apple really do not prefer to be planted in a container. It would be best to plant in the ground.

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