We grow and propagate 600+ fruit tree cultivars in our preservation orchard , available scionwood rotates in availability year to year. This list includes all cultivars available this year and it is updated to reflect availability as of 2/18/21, bolded varieties are still in stock
Use this list to select apple varieties for scionwood and new graft trees. Contact Us if you need assistance choosing cultivars.
Akero – Swedish heirloom, 18th century. Nearly red fall apples.
Alexander – Heirloom Russian Apple. Parent of Wolf River. Very cold Hardy. Late summer.
Almey – Cold hardy jelly crab from Canada. Red and white blooms.
Anaros – Antonovka seedling. Canada introduction from 1930s.
Anoka – S. Dakota 1918. Precocious bearing gold to blushed apple.
Antonovka Seedling – Generally true to form, but variable. Usually tart fall apple.
Antonovka 1.5 – Selected for its large size. Late summer, yellow, sweet/tart
Antonovka 40 – Tart yellow Russian apple. Selected for superior fruit.
Antonovka 48 – Yellow, tart fall apple. Good tart fresh eating and pies.
Antonovka Debnicka – Hardy Russian. Yellow-green early fall.
Ashmead’s Kernal – England c. 1700. Highly flavored russet. Late fall.
Autumn Arctic – Early fall apple. Some russeting. Some scab resistance.
Beacon – Beautiful red summer apple. Notes of anise when fully ripe.
Beautiful Arcade – (Arkad Drasivui) Russia 1800s. High quality fruit.
Benoni – Massachusetts early 1800s. Good fresh eating. Red/orange/yellow
Bethel – Heirloom Vermont apple. Fall. Great Keeper. Red striped.
Blenheim Orange – Blenheim England. Richly flavored fresh eating apple.
Bottle Greening – 1860s Vermont/NY border. Green aromatic dessert apple.
Britemac – NJ 1930s. Mac like but deeper color and often red stained flesh. Fall.
Burgundy – Purple. Outstanding flavor. Red stained flesh often. Fall.
Carroll – Red splashed summer apple. Tender, mild, good. Canada 1947.
Centennial – Delicious sweet-tart crab. Scab resistant.
Champlain – Vermont 1800s. Red blushed yellow apple. Late summer.
Chenango Strawberry – CT or NY mid 1800s. Tender, fine flavor. Late summer.
Chestnut Crab – Minnesota early 1900s. Scab resistant. Rich almost nutty flavor.
Cox’s Orange Pippin – Prized English heirloom, superb flavor. Fall
Creekside Crab – Vt. Walden Heights introduction. Scab resistant golfball sized apples. More sweet than tart.
Dakota – North Dakota 1960s. Wealthy x Whitney cross. Red splashed. Dessert.
Dayton – Scab immune. Large purple skinned fruit. Great fresh eating.
Dudley – (Dudley Winter) Early fall, good keeper. Maine 1875. Excellent.
Early Cortland – Cortland like but earlier season. NY 1930s.
Early Harvest – Early 1800s, US (likely). Yellow summer apple. Refreshing.
Ellison’s Orange – English early 1900s (likely earlier). Licorice tones.
Elstar – Netherlands 1955. Red/orange striped. Fine flavor when well developed.
Erickson – Minnesota circa 1910. Deep red over yellow. Dessert and culinary.
Erwin Bauer – Germany 1920s. Fall. Excellent flavor and texture. Aromatic.
Fall Harvest – All purpose fall apple.
Fantazja – Poland 1940s. Red, juicy, highly flavored. Keeps well.
Fireside – Minnesota early 1900s. High quality late apple. Great keeper. Dull red.
Golden Lights – Vermont 1990s. Walden Heights introduction. Mild, crispy early fall apple. Golden skin. Somewhat scab resistant but not immune. Good cropper.
Greensleeves – England 1970s. Scab resistant. Crisp, tart and aromatic. Yellow.
Haralred – A sport of Haralson. Redder, a week or two earlier.
Haralson – Minnesota -1913. Red or red striped. Great all purpose and storage apple.
Harcourt – Canada early to mid 1900s. Red blushed all purpose apple.
Hazen – North Dakota 1980s. Precocious fruiting. Small stature tree. Mild.
Heyer 12 – Canada 1940s from Russian lineage. Very cold hardy. Tart
Hiburnal – Russia 1800s. Tart. Excellent culinary apple. Red and orange splashed.
Honeycrisp – Very crispy. Minnesota. Sweet, but not rich. Keeps well.
Honeygold – Minnesota 1930s. Golden delicious type but more flavorful. Hardy.
Hunt Russet – Massachusetts 1700s. Rich flavor. Russet skin. Eating or cider.
Howgate Wonder – England 1916. Enormous fruit. Striped and patched.
Irish Peach – Ireland early 1800s. Delicious early season apple. Pretty tree.
Jordan Russet – Canada late 1800s. Yellowish, russeted skin. Late season.
Jubilee – Canada 1920s. Late reddish dessert apple
Karmijn de Sonneville – Netherlands late 1940s. Dense, rich flesh. Splashed with russet, orange and red.
Keepsake – Minnesota 1930s. Superb keeper. Very crispy and sweet. Dull red. Need thinning to gain size.
Kerr Crabapple – Culinary crab (we currently have only seedling material still in stock, which has fruit variation)
Lakeland – Early fall. Red Stiped. Sweet/tart. Stores fair.
Liberty – NY 1970s. Crisp, sweet-tart red fruit. Immune to scab and resistant to other diseases. Excellent choice for organic growers.
Lobo – Late 1800s. McIntosh like fruit.
Lodi – NY 1911. Early summer apple with green to yellow skin. Pleasant sweet-tart eating, but perishable. Large crops.
Mantet – Canada 1920s. The best summer apple we have. Outstanding flavor with notes of berries. Striped, large, tender apple. Sweet enough for good early cider. Well balanced.
Martha – Excelsior, MN, about 1889. Extremely crisp, yellowish flesh. Large-fruited crab apple can be eaten fresh or in jams and jellies.
McIntosh Red- Classic mac flavor with deep red skin.
Melba – Canada late 1800s. Good quality summer apple. Tender, red or red splashed. Sweet-tart. Similar to Mantet but not as good.
Michelin – France late 1800s. Strictly a hard cider apple. Bittersweet. Fall. Finicky grower. Not reliable in the north.
Milwaukee – Wisconsin late 1800s. Flat shaped with red stripes. Large fruit. More tart than sweet. All purpose, but is great in ciders. Early fall.
Minnehaha – Minnesota 1914. Red fall apple. Crisp, aromatic and rich.
Muscadet de Dieppe – France late 1800s. Hard cider variety. Fall. Bittersweet. Has done fairly well here in Walden.
Niagara – NY 1950s. McIntosh-like but with an interesting tannic tone. Nearly purple, and buffs beautifully. Hardy and vigorous tree. Excellent cider, and good hard cider additive.
Niedzwetzkyana – Red fleshed variety strictly for cider and culinary uses. Considered by some authorities to be a distinct species. Parent of many red fleshed varieties.
Norda – Canada 1960. Early red dessert apple. Medium to small, very hardy.
Norland – Canada 1970s. Red or red striped. Summer dessert apple. Sweet-tart. Conic. Keeps decently for a summer apple. Very cold hardy. Precocious fruiter. Small stature tree.
Northwest Greening – Wisconsin mid 1800s. Green fall fruit. Somewhat tart, but mild. Decent keeper.
Nova Easygro – Canada 1950s. Scab resistant dessert apple. Keeps well. Best after storage period. Mild. Red skin. Hardy.
Oriole – Minnesota 1914. Excellent summer apple. Large, orange, yellow and red splashed. Often hangs in pairs. Aromatic, juicy, and well balanced.
Orleans Reinette- High quality dessert heirloom.
Patterson- Canada 1940s. Yellow with red splashes. Pleasant, juicy late summer apple. Tends to make smaller fruit. Slow to oxidize, so good in salads and for slicing. Very hardy.
Parkland – Canada 1970s. Crisp and juicy summer apple. Pink to red skin with whitish background. Small unless thinned. Pleasant sweet-tart flavor. Precocious fruiting.
Pomme Gris – Canada (Quebec) late 1700s. Generally small fruit. Excellent rich flavor, nutty undertones. Attractive green-gold to greyish russet apple. Scab resistant. Hardy and vigorous.
Prairie Spy – Minnesota 1914. Decent fresh eating, but very good pies. Keeps well with good humidity. Red and green with some russeting.
Priscilla – Indiana 1960s. Scab resistant dessert apple. Red blushed, crisp and aromatic. Keeps reasonably well.
Quinte – Canada 1960s. Fine flavored summer apple. Tender. Great sauce. Yellow with red blushing.
Rambo – NJ area, possibly late 1600s. Swedish lineage. September. Good quality, all purpose, large. Crisp and aromatic.
Red Astrachan – Russia 1700s. Popularized in Sweden. Very hardy early season apple. Some rust resistance. Tart, tender and aromatic. All purpose.
Red Baron – Minnesota 1920s. Red and yellow striped. Crispy, sweeter than tart. Keeps very well. Early fall.
Red Selkirk – Red fleshed selection of Selkirk Crab. Quarter sized fruit. Tannic. Good hard cider additive.
Red Wealthy – Variant of Wealthy (sport). Redder and later in season. Keeps better.
Redfield – NY 1920s. Red fleshed variety. Deep purplish red skin. Strictly culinary and cider apple. Red blooms.
Redhook – NY 1920s. Red all purpose apple. Juicy, aromatic. Fall. Not for storage. Can be a tardy bearer.
Ribston Pippin – England early 1700s. Green and blushed apple. High quality. Triploid. Not a great choice for northern areas.
Rouville – Canada 1960s. Large red apple, ribbed. All purpose apple, but due to good sugar and tannin level lends itself to hard cider making.
Sandow – Canada late 1800s. Some similarity to its parent, Northern Spy. Good quality. Late fall. Hardy.
Scott Winter – Vermont mid 1800s. Late fall. All purpose. Red striped. Good, full flavor. Hardy.
Selkirk – White fleshed, white blooming crabapple for culinary use and pollination. Seedling stock selected.
Shamrock – Canada 1980s. Granny Smith type apple for colder climates. Mild, juicy and sweet. Precocious bearer.
Sharon – Yellow and red McIntosh type. Mac/Longfield cross. 1906
Shiawassee – Michigan mid 1800s. Aromatic, juicy, all purpose apple. Red striped. Late fall.
Slovianka – Russia early 1900s, possibly older. Green to yellow midseason apple. Juicy, sweet-tart. Hardy.
Smokehouse – PA early 1800s. Dense fleshed, rich, excellent flavor. Some russet patching. Attractive tip bearer.
Stowe Crab – Vermont mid 1900s. Quarter sized yellow crabs. Sweet-tart and tannic. Hard cider blending.
Summerred – Deep red crispy summer apple. Ripens mid August.
Sunrise – All purpose yellow and red apple with grape undertones.
Swayzie – Medium sized russet. More sweet than tart.
Sweet Sixteen – Minnesota 1930s. Outstanding apple with cherry tones. Some scab resistance but not immune.
Three Sisters – Vermont mid 1900s. Walden Heights introduction. Small yellow apples with pear notes. Productive.
Tolman Sweet – Massachusetts 1600s(likely). Yellow, sometimes russeted. Very hardy. Late fall. Sweet with moderate texture. All purpose.
Trent – Canada 1970s. Dull purple-red. Scab resistant. Later fall. Excellent keeper. All purpose. Fine fresh eating.
Twenty Ounce – Massachusetts early 1800s. Large green to yellow apple, sometimes red blushed. Mild sweet flesh. Fall.
Vista Bella – NJ 1950s. Red summer apple. Rather crisp and full flavored for an early apple. Keeps a little better than most summer apples. Extremely cold hardy.
Wagener – NY early 1800s. Reddish streaks and patches over green. Interesting blocky shape. Late fall. Fruit is rich, excellent. Keeps well, bruise resistant. All purpose.
Walden Calville – Walden Heights intro. Large, lobed. Sweet late summer.
Walden Greening – Vermont 1990s. Walden Heights introduction. Antonovka open pollinated. Dense, richly flavored late fall apple. Some russet patching over greenish yellow skin. Keeps well.
Wealthy – Red McIntosh type heirloom from Minnesota.
Wedge – Minnesota early 1912. Crisp, juicy red apple. Very large fruit. Can develop watercore. Keeps fairly well. Fall.
Westfield Seek No Further -Massachusetts late 1700s. Gold, green and red patched fruit with some russeting. Rich, mildly tart. Good all purpose apple. Fall.
White Pippin – US early 1800s, possibly earlier. Some authorities believe it to be of Canadian origin. Yellow/green with pink blush, occasional russet. Juicy, sweet tart, good for all uses.
Whitney Crab – Illinois 1850s. Red or red patched egg sized apple. Tender, sweet-tart and juicy. Early fall.
Wodarz – N. Dakota mid 1900s. Green skin. Sweet. Late fall. Good storage apple. Very cold hardy. Large.
Zabergau Reinette – Germany 1885. Very large russet fruit. Somewhat crisp, with moderate acidity. Late fall.