|Mature Height:||15-20 ft.|
|Mature Width:||8-10 ft.|
|Harvest Time:||June - September|
|Year to Bear:||Can Fruit the 1st Year!|
|Botanical Name:||Pyrus communis sp.|
|Does Not Ship To:||AZ, CA, ID|
|Grows Well In Zones:||5-8 outdoors|
|You are in Growing Zone:||#|
Growing Zones: 5-8 outdoors(hardy down to -10℉)
Three Yummy Pears in One Outsanding Tree
Grow These Popular Pears Yourself
The 3-in-1 Pear Tree is spectacular by design. 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, our 3-in-1 Pear Tree produces Bartlett, Kieffer, and Moonglow varieties in one space-saving tree that is perfect for gardens with limited real estate available.
The Bartlett variety ripens in mid-late summer and is the perfect juicy treat on those hot, summer afternoons. Easily enjoyed right off the tree or canned for year-round consumption, the Bartlett pear is among the most popular varieties. This tree will churn out so much succulent fruit that you will be sharing it with your family and neighbors
The Moonglow pear generates gorgeous yellow fruit that is kissed by a soft red blush as it ripens. The fruit of the Moonglow is ripened to perfection by mid-August. Moonglow has smooth flesh and an enticing, mild flavor. This scrumptious variety is great for eating fresh, in cooking, or canning.
Kieffer pears are the final selection gracing the sturdy limbs of our 3-in-1 Pear Tree. They are an exquisite variety and are fantastic for canning, baking and making preserves. The opportunities are simply endless with this variety.
Fragrant, Beautiful Blooms
Backing up a bit = back to spring, before the first harvest of pears comes in, you'll be treated to a beautiful display of tranquil, white blooms. If you've ever experienced the aroma of the blooms on a pear tree, you know the tree is worth it, with this spring display alone. The sweet fragrance of the flowers can only be matched by the juiciness of the fruit that is to follow.
Hand Grafted Trees
As the fruit begins to mature you will be drawn to the splendor of the firm green to yellow fruit. You'll get three different varieties from this unusual tree, thanks to the expert hand-grafting process by our garden pros. The process requires the grower to graft the three different types of pears onto the trunk of one tree. The timeliness is amazing. As one harvest comes to an end, the next one is ready to produce fruit. We nurture these trees so that they're ready to perform for you the first season. No waiting years for it to establish roots and perform. We don't ship it out until we know it will excel for you.
Easy to Own
Once established the 3-in-1 Pear is durable, drought tolerant and adaptable to many soil types. This pear tree is easy to grow and hardy. Annual fertilizing is all that the 3-in-1 Pear Tree requires to maintain its beauty and performance. Another plus is it's self-pollinating, so you only need one to bear fruit. This means that your pear growing endeavor is done more inexpensively and requires a lot less space. Plant in full sun to light shade area.
Get this tree in the ground and enjoy it for years. Always a conversation piece, and a joy to experience one variety after the next. Order Now.
3-in-1 Pear Tree Pollination
3-in-1 Pear Trees are self-fertile. You will get fruit with only one plant. However, adding an additional 3-in-1 Pear Tree will drastically increase the size of your crop.
Planting & Care
A unique addition to your landscape, the multi-graft pear (Pyrus communis sp.) tree will provide you with loads of multiple varieties of pears with only one tree! Reaching heights of 15-20 feet tall and 10 feet wide, it’s compact enough for a small yard and the fruit is more easily harvested. Growing in USDA zones 5-8, the tree is cold tolerant down to -10 degrees and requires approximately 600 chill hours (depending on the variety of pear), so most varieties will produce, even in warmer climates. This tree also provides several months of interest as it blooms in early spring, produces fruit in mid to late summer, and excellent fall color. Multi graft trees are self fertile so you only need the one tree for fruit!
Location: Give your pear tree a location that features full sun and well-draining soil. Choose a bright, sheltered location, preferably with southern exposure.
Planting Instructions (in ground):
1) Dig a hole three times the size and just as deep as the root ball. You want to be careful that the tree does not settle too low in the soil.
2) After the hole is dug, carefully loosen and unwind any roots as necessary.
3) Plant the tree so that the roots are spread in the hole and the entire root ball is covered with soil.
4) Fill in the hole completely and gently remove air pockets that may have formed by tamping down with a spade.
5) Water the tree thoroughly after the tree has been planted.
Watering: Water your pear tree as necessary giving it at least 1 or 2 inches of water once a week. When the weather gets hot and dry during the peak of summer, increase the amount of water to maintain proper hydration and moisture. Do not water the pear tree after the first frost in the fall. You should resume watering once the last frost has past.
Pruning: When pruning, it’s important to trim the pear tree’s central leader to promote an upright position. If there are any competing branches present, remove them so that multiple leaders do not form. Maintain the tree’s natural shape by pruning large, lateral branches. Dead, dying or wilted branches should always be removed to help the Pear Tree focus its energy on growing healthy and producing an abundance of fruit.
*Tip* It’s always good to sterilize your cutting tool(s) with rubbing alcohol to ensure a clean cut that no pathogens can get into.
Pests: Pear trees are susceptible to insects such as maggots, moths, scale and aphids. To prevent infestation of these and other pests, treat with an insecticide in the early spring. Signs of infestation to be watchful for include yellowing or browning of foliage, rotted or eaten fruit and nibbled leaves. Spray the tree with the insecticide according to the directions on the label.
*Harvest pears at the end of the growing season (October-November). Watch the fruit regularly, as it will require two to three weeks to harden before harvest.
*Pick pears when they have reached full color and size and are firm to the touch. Check the tree daily and pick fruit every two to three days until your harvest is complete.
You can still order, but due to cold weather, we have delayed shipping to the areas shaded on the map below. We want your new plant to thrive right out of the box, so we will wait on shipping your order until the weather is ideal. This includes anyone in
Growing Zones 3, 4, 5 & 6. If you are unsure of your growing zone, visit our
Growing Zone Finder.
Some plants are not available for immediate shipment, and delayed delivery is noted.
We will resume normal shipping in the Spring. Please see the table below for your approximate ship date.
|Growing Zone||Shipping Resumes|
|Zones 3 & 4||Week of May 3rd|
|Zone 5||Week of April 10th|
|Zone 6||Week of March 29th|
|Zones 7 - 11||Ships Now!|
Estimated Shipping Time: Most orders ship immediately. 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.
|Amount of Order||Shipping Charge|
|Less than $15||$11.95|
|$179 +||FREE SHIPPING!|
Customer Reviews & Photos
- harvest dessert
- cold storage
- lawn staples
- refrigerator bins
- Fertilome Fire Blight
I love my pear tree. I got it in 2012. I was worried about blight but I treated it with Fertilome Fire Blight spray as needed and it’s thriving. This year I had a ton of pears- filled all my refrigerator bins. I had to learn a lot in the process. How and when to fertilize, water, etc. Also how and when to prune it (colder weather when dormant) and how to train the branches to grow outwards (using lawn staples and string) and not just straight up. Also had to learn about when to harvest (lift up in fruit and if it snaps off it’s ready) cold storage for a few weeks or so and detecting ripeness. But it was all worth it for the pears which made for a nice fall harvest dessert this year.