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  • Fuji Apple Tree (Low-Chill) Video
  • Fuji Apple Tree (Low-Chill) for Sale

    Fuji Apple Tree (Low-Chill) for Sale

    Fuji Apple Tree (Low-Chill) for Sale

    Fuji Apple Tree (Low-Chill) for Sale

 
*images shown are of mature plants

Fuji Apple Tree (Low-Chill)

Malus 'Fuji'

$99.95

1. Height

Height
  • Delivered by: Friday, September 28
  • Fruit Bearing Size
  • Only 1 left in stock, Order Now!

2. Quantity

3. Extras

-t- Pink Lady® Apple Tree (Low-Chill) (Pollinator)
Pink Lady® Apple Tree (Low-Chill)

Sweet Apples from Fragrant Flowering Tree


Pink Lady® Apple Tree (Low-Chill)

Versatile Tree Performs Majority of the Year
The Pink Lady Apple does extraordinarily well in hot climates and thrives in colder climates too! It's cold-hardy, heat-resistant, and easy to grow.  Delicious tasting apples aside, the tree puts on a show from spring through fall.

Spring and Summer Beauty
Creamy white to pale pink blossoms appear in the spring and multiply through the summer.  The delicate flowers are a breathtaking contrast against emerald foliage.  You'll find the air around this tree heavily perfumed from the enormous amount of sweet fragrant blooms.

Impressive Autumn Color
If you're looking for a tree that offers fall color, this one is a must-have.  In mid to late October, this tree's foliage comes alive in a fiery explosion of orange, maroon, and... Read more  

$99.95
-t- Planting Mix
Fuji Apple Tree (Low-Chill) Planting Mix

Helps your Fuji Apple Tree (Low-Chill) 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
$6.95
-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
$4.95
-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

$19.95

Growing Zones: 6-9
(hardy down to 0℉)



Growing Zones 6-9
You are in Growing Zone: 6

Mature Height:

10-15 ft.

Mature Width:

8-10 ft.

Sunlight:

Full Sun, Partial Sun

Spacing:

15-20 ft

Growth Rate:

Moderate

Drought Tolerance:

Good

Harvest Time:

September - October

Fruit Color:

red/pink blush

Year to Bear:

Fruits 1st Year!

Chill Hours (minimum):

200-400

You are in an area with ~1800 chill hours

Botanical Name:

Malus 'Fuji'

Does Not Ship To:

AZ, CA, ID, OR



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

Bring the Supermarket to your own Backyard

- The top choice for apples
- Produces fruit FAST!
- Can be grown organically, without pesticides

Craving an apple? Replace the long drive to the supermarket with a quick walk to your backyard!

Red Fujis are America's top choice for apples in supermarkets... but you can grow these sweet, crisp apples organically.

Known for their exceptional eating quality and great for baking.

Also, the sweetness of Red Fuji Apples makes it a perfect snack. Even better when included in a salad!

Fuji apples usually ripen in October and enjoy a long storage life. They perform best in Growing Zones 6-9.

Our larger Fuji trees have been carefully pruned, over the past year, to promote extra branches. More branches mean more fruit, a healthier tree and faster apple production. This pruning has caused some of our trees in the nursery to produce apples already!

You get the healthiest, fastest producing tree possible. Your Dwarf Fuji tree is easy to harvest!





Fuji Apple Tree (Low-Chill) Pollination


Fuji Apple Trees (Low-Chill) are not self-fertile. You will need to plant another variety to achieve fruiting. 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

4.4 / 5.0
30 Reviews
5 Stars
4 Stars
3 Stars
2 Stars
1 Star
17
7
6
0
0
The Fuji apple tree that we purchased this last spring is doing very well. Planted in full sun and has plenty of water. the tree has grown at least 8 inches sense we planted it. when we lived in NYS we had apple and Pear orchard of 30 trees, Red Rome, Wine Sap, Johnathan & Empire apples and yes we know fruit trees. Thank you for your support
July 19, 2018
Purchased
4 months ago
I think they will be productive
They since I bought two are doing really well. They were dormant when I placed them in the ground. Once they came to life they seem to be doing really well. I am just north of Houston, and I can't wait to see some little Apple's.
June 18, 2018
Purchased
8 months ago
Growing Zone:
9
Healthy Fuji Apple Tree
Having planted the Fuji apple tree several months ago, the tree is growing well. It has many leaves and looks very healthy.
May 22, 2018
Purchased
11 months ago
fuji
it's doing better than the honey crisp. leafing out with some buds showing. we might get a few apples this fall
May 19, 2018
Purchased
6 months ago
A tough little tree!
I ordered this tree and an Anna Apple tree together. I, too, was impressed how well they looked upon arival. They were healthy and full of leaves ( unlike some other trees I ordered years ago) I live on very sandy soil so I didn't exactly follow the transplanting instructions never fearing they might be prone to drowning. Within two weeks the leaves on the Fuji tree began to turn brown and fall off. Fearing it might die I researched the internet for transplanting methods in my efforts to save this tree. After some research I discovered I probably replanted it too deep. To make a long story short, I dug around root ball and raised it about three inches. Although it isn't as healthy looking as the Anna tree it has produced a few leaves at the base and since the upper part is still living I'm confident it will survive. I Plan to add some Peach Trees and a couple of Orange Trees this winter. And by-the-way, I plan on ordering them from Fast-Growing-Trees.
September 17, 2017
Nahunta, GA
Purchased
1 year ago
Growing Zone:
8
soil is the key
I use black cow to fill the large hole. All my plants to better than the neighbors due to good soil.
September 10, 2017
Very healthy Apple trees!
Trees came packaged beautiful and they were very well protected. They are so healthy and are doing well. We cannot wait until we start getting Apple's! Great prices. Fast shipping. Highly recommend Fast growing trees.com
July 30, 2017
Purchased
1 year ago
Growing Zone:
6
null
It is doing very good. I can't wait until I get my first apple off of it.
July 23, 2017
Purchased
1 year ago
Can't believe how good they looked when they arrived. And now good they look spreading out
May 18, 2017
Purchased
1 year ago
Just planted in North Arkansas, hope for a long life from both trees. Have had good luck in the past with many different tree varieties.
July 9, 2016
Protem, MO
Purchased
over 2 years ago
Growing Zone:
5

Planting & Care



It's Easy to Plant & Care for Your Fuji Apple Tree (Low-Chill)


Fuji Apple Tree (Low-Chill) Planting Diretions

The Fuji Apple Tree (Malus ‘Fuji’) are known for producing sweet, crisp apples that are not only delicious by themselves, but also great for baking. They’re a cross between the Red Delicious & Virginia Ralls Genet and are one of the most popular varieties of apples in the United States. Recommended for growing zones 6-9, they are ready for harvesting between mid-September and October. As with most apple trees, they’ll require another variety with the same blooming period to be able to cross pollinate and produce fruit.

Location: Be sure that the location you plan to plant your tree will receive full to partial sun. 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 Fuji 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 Fuji 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 Fuji 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 Fuji 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 Fuji 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 Fuji 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 Fuji Apple: If there happens to be a crab apple tree nearby then you may not need a cross pollinator for your apples to grow. Crab apple trees are “universal pollinators” for apple trees but the other specific apple trees listed below will work as a cross pollinator for your tree.

Arkansas Black Apple Tree
Gala Apple Tree
Granny Smith Apple Tree
Honeycrisp™ Apple Tree
McIntosh Apple Tree
Pink Lady® Apple Tree (Low-Chill)
Pixie Crunch Apple Tree (Low-Chill)
Red Columnar Apple Tree
Red Delicious Apple Tree
Yellow Delicious Apple Tree

Planting & Care

Questions & Answers

Start typing your question and we'll check if it was already asked and answered. Learn More
Browse 20 questions Browse 20 questions and 76 answers
Why did you choose this?
Fast-Growing-Trees.com Store
Cross Pollination for our Honey Crisp apple tree.
Cheryl C on Sep 23, 2018
I love Fuji apples.
Chris and Lelia E on Sep 2, 2018
Cross Pollination for our Honey Crisp apple tree.
Cheryl C on Sep 23, 2018
it has an unusual flavor i am getting used to
vernon y on Sep 9, 2018
I love Fuji apples.
Chris and Lelia E on Sep 2, 2018
Love fuji apples...would be nice to have homegrown fujis
Carlton L on Aug 23, 2018
fresh eating for my zone
david b on Jun 7, 2018
love fuji apples
Sue H on May 9, 2018
Low-Chill for my zone.
Gilberto G on May 5, 2018
Good in my zone.
Michael G on Apr 25, 2018
My kid loves Fuji apples
Richard W on Apr 12, 2018
one of my favorite apples
Fam SaeChao C on Apr 11, 2018
This is my husband's favorite
Janice H R on Mar 19, 2018
Need low chill
Leigh M on Mar 16, 2018
looking to not buy apples from the store...
Soana N on Mar 12, 2018
Pollinator for the Mutsu tree....
Jamie L on Mar 7, 2018
favorite apple and grows in my zone
Lorene G on Mar 6, 2018
favorite apples!
Josh C on Feb 28, 2018
Love the taste
Patricia C on Feb 27, 2018
Trying to plant an Apple Tree that will grow in South Louisiana. These are for my 5 year old soon.
Johnathon D on Feb 26, 2018
Can stand the freeze
Frances F on Feb 19, 2018
Needed low chill and hopefully fruit in the first few years
Merry R on Feb 12, 2018
I selected this tree to go along with the McIntosh tree in hopes they will both provide plenty of apples for my family and horses.
Alyson G on Feb 11, 2018
I like apples sounded like a good one
Susan D on Feb 8, 2018
I purchased this because I needed one more Apple tree
Yaris J on Jan 23, 2018
Best tasting apple tree in the grocery store. Appreciate non-hybrid trees
Eldon B on Dec 30, 2017
Looks like a healthy backup apple tree
Mark M on Dec 26, 2017
Southern apple to go with gala
Ronald H on Nov 25, 2017
As pollinator for Pink Lady
Diane W on Nov 17, 2017
Grows very well in zone 8
You should make sure the fruit tree you choose
Will grow in your zone. That’s what I like about Fast
Growing trees they show your state and if the fruit you pick grows there
Dr. Shirley Scott E on Nov 10, 2017
My wife loves these apples and I figured it would make a great 4 th year anniversary gift :)
Cody G on Nov 6, 2017
Like the tast and firmness
Roger B on Oct 29, 2017
I needed something to pollinate the honeycrisp tree.
Nicholas J on Oct 29, 2017
I chose this one because I have a two acre garden and I thought I would make an orchard out of it instead of a garden.
Ed N on Oct 26, 2017
i love apples!
Cheryl H on Oct 26, 2017
Yum sweet tasty apples
MATTHEW H on Oct 6, 2017
Good variety. Reasonable price.
Susan S on Oct 4, 2017
These are sweet and hard. Love them.
Kelley T on Oct 2, 2017
I bought this to cross-pollinate the Honeycrisp tree I bought.
Joy Y on Sep 20, 2017
I love fuji apple so I want to plant a tree with something that I can enjoy eating. Can't wait to get it so I can plant it.
Eula M on Sep 14, 2017
My grandson loves to pick apples so thought a tree to plant for himself was a good idea.
Dale F on Sep 12, 2017
Best snacking and cooking apples! GREAT in salads.....Yummy!!
Cynthia M on Jul 2, 2017
taste
Brian D on Jun 29, 2017
Love apples!
Guy on Jun 21, 2017
Looking for a good pollinator for my existing apple trees.
Connie S on Jun 20, 2017
Wanted a bigger tree
Kristina C on Jun 13, 2017
good pollinator for pink lady plus they are crisp and juicy.
Harley L on Jun 13, 2017
This is one of our favorite flavored apples/for our entire family of 8. We already have a red delicious tree which keeps pollinating with the neighbor's crab tree two doors up I believe. Have been wanting to get another apple tree that we enjoy to pollinate with.
Juanita L on May 30, 2017
Taste, Crisp and Pollinator
Stacey B on May 28, 2017
We love to eat good Fuji apples but the quality at the grocery store can be hit or miss depending on where they're shipped from. Plus they are quite expensive here in MA. This purchase is an investment for future fruit and because it's a beautiful complement for our two mature crabapple trees.
Sebastian C on May 26, 2017
Needed to pollutant with existing honeycrisp.
ALMETA D on May 20, 2017
Fond of anything Japanese :-)
Steve C on May 18, 2017
it has an unusual flavor i am getting used to
vernon y on Sep 9, 2018
Love fuji apples...would be nice to have homegrown fujis
Carlton L on Aug 23, 2018
What is a good pollination tree for Fuji apple tree in zone 9a? Thanks for your help!
Damianland on Jan 5, 2015
BEST ANSWER: The Gala, Red Delicious, McIntosh, Honeycrisp, Pink Lady, Granny Smith, Jonathan, or a Yellow Delicious, would be good pollinators.
I planted a red Fuji apple tree this spring. I put one of the rubber "mulch" tree rings around it after planting. This week, the leaves are wilted, curled and turning brown. I noticed ants at the base and pulled up the mulch ring to find a white mold growing out from the base of the young tree. What do you suggest?
Debbie on Jun 9, 2014
BEST ANSWER: I would suggest spraying the mold with an organic fungicide.
Is the seed of this tree genetically modified? We want a pure organic plant
Boomie209 on May 28, 2015
BEST ANSWER: All of our fruit trees are non GMO.
When is the best time to plant an apple tree in zones 8-9? We live right on the border of the two zones.
pattipagewhite on Aug 22, 2014
BEST ANSWER: the best time is early fall or Spring.i dug a hole about twice the size of the root ball. I fill with as much of the
dirt that came on the tree as possible. I then fill the remainder with soil and I water before completely
before back filling. I use mulch around the plant (especially) if planted in the in the fall. unfortunately, this last
winter was the coldest on record in 15 years here. 15-18 below for 4-5 days. my Fuji did not make it...but
my gala planted at the same time ( last fall 2013) did and is doing exceptional well! (who knew). the weather was unusual
to say the least. Good luck Patti, its all worth it. Tom Lancaster
do you have a fuji apple tree available(not a dwarf tree)?
A shopper on Aug 27, 2014
BEST ANSWER: Unfortunately we only have semi dwarfed Fuji Apple Trees that get about 15 ft tall.
i planted the tree yesterday as instructed and today the leaves are drooping ....is this normal? the same thing is happening to my gala apple tree.
marlene m on May 13, 2016
BEST ANSWER: It is common for a newly planted tree to go into shock and loose all its' leaves. Just make sure when you first plant it you use alot of water when refilling the dirt aroung the roots and water several times a week for several months, especially through that first summer before it has established its' roots. It should be fine.
What is the differance between regular and "low-chill" apple trees?
Barbara B on Dec 3, 2015
BEST ANSWER: Low chill hours are less than 400 hours and regular chill hours are normally 500-800 hours
Can you prune these trees yearly to keep them at a smaller size (height and width) and still have them bear fruit? If yes, what time of year would you need to prune and how much could you take off? Thanks!
Debra L on Jul 14, 2015
BEST ANSWER: Yes, you can prune an apple tree too keep it smaller and it will still produce fruit. It is best to prune in late winter, just before spring.
How come you do not deliver apple trees to California ?
Kevin F on Sep 26, 2015
BEST ANSWER: We are unable to ship apple trees to CA due to state agricultural restrictions.
What should soil PH be?
Ross V on Mar 19, 2015
BEST ANSWER: "Fuji" grows in a wide range of soil types, as long as the soil is well-drained and has a pH level in the range of 6.0 to 7.0.
how tall do they grow?
A shopper on Aug 17, 2014
BEST ANSWER: We planted our trees in October 2012. Last summer, 2013....they remained small and a little sparse. This year, 2014 they have doubled in size...producing a few apples, but branches to small to hold well. The trees were planted in SE Virginia. Our area is known for year one, sleeping, year two creeping, and year three leaping....looking forward to year 3!
I'm from Delaware, I want to know if it's late for planting fuji in my area? Or if Fujiapple can grow in my area
Varmie on May 1, 2017
BEST ANSWER: As long as you are past the last freeze in your area, it should be fine. It might even be ok if it did randomly freeze (hello weird spring weather!). It's just a stressor on a transplanted tree so avoid it if possible, but I wouldn't let it stop you. I planted mine two years ago this month in a warmer year, and I live a bit south of you. They are beautiful and have grown a lot in that time. My word of caution is watch for cedar apple rust. It's a fungal disease, only apple trees can get it, and it can travel in the area up to two miles. It can only be passed from a juniper, but with that kind of distance it can travel, it is a concern. I had never heard of this, but my trees got infected last year from a juniper a couple streets over. It happens as the tree is just blooming in the spring, and theoretically a preventative fungicide will protect it, but I already have a whole branch infected in one of my trees. I'm pretty upset about it because your whole season is shot. I'd do a little research in your are, and be prepared to be vigilant about pretreating...and hope it works. I honestly would not have gone with apple trees had I known about this, but I couldn't take them out, it would feel wrong. So I'll keep trying to get it right...hope that helps! And also be sure to plant a sister apple (one that cross pollinates) or you won't ever get any fruit. Happy planting!
Are they really organic?
Ai k on Feb 15, 2016
BEST ANSWER: To comply with USDA phytosanitary regulations, we are required to apply a mild chemical treatment to all trees shipped over state lines. This treatment is required to prevent the spread of potentially devastating pathogens from one state to another and is mandatory for all growers. Once your trees arrive, you can use all natural and organic growing techniques to grow organic fruit.
I live in Orlando FL and was wondering if I have to buy two apple tree to bare fruit? If so, I want the figi tree, so which is the best to pollinate in my area if I need two trees?
robert on Aug 2, 2015
BEST ANSWER: The Fuji Apple does need a pollinator. Gala, Red Delicious, McIntosh, Honeycrisp, Pink Lady, Granny Smith, Jonathan and Yellow Delicious work best with it.
How big do these apples get? Are these minis? I have a tree that produces mini brought green apples but I don't know what type they are and if they will pollinate fuji?
Bang L on Aug 23, 2018
BEST ANSWER: I can’t answer this question because the Fuji I.bought from you guys did not survive a year even
Fuji Apple Trees (Low-Chill) are not self-fertile. That mean is never have fruit or just have some?
minhha v on Aug 8, 2018
BEST ANSWER: It will not have fruit unless you have one of the following pollinators that are listed below:

Arkansas Black Apple Tree
Gala Apple Tree
Granny Smith Apple Tree
Honeycrisp™ Apple Tree
McIntosh Apple Tree
Pink Lady® Apple Tree (Low-Chill)
Pixie Crunch Apple Tree (Low-Chill)
Red Columnar Apple Tree
Red Delicious Apple Tree
Yellow Delicious Apple Tree
Honeygold Apple Tree
Can I use your 5 in 1 apple tree to pollinate this one?
Patrick B R on Jun 1, 2018
BEST ANSWER: Yes, you can. The 5 in 1 has the Granny Smith, Honeycrisp and McIntosh. These would all pollinate the Fuji.
Can they grow in Zone 11b? Or which variety is suitable for zone 11b.
Yasser M on May 15, 2017
BEST ANSWER: Apples need chill hours and unfortunately Zone 11 is too hot for Apples. They would not produce in Zone 11.
What does low chill mean?
Norma W on Aug 22, 2016
BEST ANSWER: Some fruit trees require chill hours. Chill hours are the number of hours a tree needs while in dormancy of temperatures below 45 degrees in order to produce fruit.

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Estimated Shipping Time: Most orders ship immediately, however some orders may ship in 1-2 business days (we do not ship on the weekends) from date of purchase. As noted on the website, some items are seasonal, and may only ship in spring or fall. Once your order is shipped, you'll receive an email with a tracking number.


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