Here's some helpfull tips when Planting your Trees: Soak the roots before planting : Avoid planting if there's a frost : Place your tree in a sunny/sheltered position. Help the roots to stimulate and establish more quickly by mixing in some Rootmaster.

Aftercare: Protect your fruit tree from moths that will destroy the fruit and leaves - apply a Glue Band to the stake and trunk 2-3ft above the soil level. (A Glue Band is a sticky paper or glue that will stop wingless female moths being able to reach the branches of the tree to mate, from which its caterpillars will eat the leaves and fruit). Glue Bands should be applied late October and reapplied as necessary. Additionally, apply Fruit Tree Grease in December or January to kill off any overwintering pests. 

  • Pear Bush Conference

    The most popular dessert pear . Conference is PARTIALLY SELF FERTILE and produces long narrow juicy though quite hard pears. Excellent for the North of England. Harvest late September Mid season flowering. Pollination Group B.

  • Pear Fan Trained Buerre Hardy

    An excellent choice for pears as this is a strong growing pear. The conical fruit are juicy and flavour some. The leaves turn red in autumn making it an attractive tree.Pick mid Sept. to eat in October.

  • Pear Fan Trained Conference

    The most popular dessert pear . Conference is PARTIALLY SELF FERTILE and produces long narrow juicy though quite hard pears. Excellent for the north of England. Harvest late September Mid season flowering. Pollination Group B.

  • Pear Half Standard Beurre Hardy

    An excellent choice for an orchard as this is a strong growing pear. The conical fruit are juicy and flavour some. The leaves turn red in autumn making it an attractive tree.Pick mid Sept. to eat in October.

  • Pear Half Standard Concorde

    A new variety that is both reliable fruiting well each year and good flavour with flesh that melts in the mouth. Large crops of juicy pears make this a popular pear. Good in the north in a sheltered position. Mid - late season flowering. Pollination Group C.

  • Pear Half Standard Conference

    The most popular dessert pear . Conference is PARTIALLY SELF FERTILE and produces long narrow juicy though quite hard pears. Excellent for the north of England. Harvest late September Mid season flowering. Pollination Group B

  • Pear Half Standard Doyenne du Comice

    The Queen of pears as regards flavour. It requires a sheltered sunny site preferably with a pollination partner close by. Late pollination. pick in October use by December.

  • Pear Half Standard Red William

    A strong growing pear. Red skin with creamy white juicy flesh. Sweet flavour. Harvest early September. Mid-late season flowering. Pollination Group C.

  • Plum Bush Victoria

    Dessert and culinary plum. A pale red dessert plum with yellow flesh. A reliable and heavy cropper. Thin the branches to avoid biennial bearing. Fruit late August. SELF FERTILE. Mid season flowering. Pollination Group C.

  • Plum Fan Trained Opal

    A new early variety. great flavour. Gage like texture and easy to get flesh off the stone. Dessert plum with yellow flesh and red-purple skin. Harvest late July. SELF FERTILE. Mid season flowering. Pollination Group B.

  • Plum Fan Trained Victoria

    Dessert and culinary plum. A pale red dessert plum with yellow flesh. A reliable and heavy cropper. Thin the branches to avoid biennial bearing.Fruit late August. SELF FERTILE. Mid season flowering. Pollination Group C.

  • Plum Half Standard Damson Farleighs Prolific

    Farleigh is probably the heaviest-cropping of all the Damsons. The fruit is quite small, but has the characteristic rich Damson flavour when cooked. Very hardy. Good tree for difficult places. Harvest late. Mid-late flowering. SELF FERTILE. Pollination Group C

  • Plum Half Standard Damson Merryweather

    DAMSON. A culinary Damson with a heavy crop of large blue-black fruits with yellow flesh. Harvest late September. SELF FERTILE. Mid season flowering. Pollination Group B

  • Plum Half Standard Edwards

    Large blue plum ripening in September after the Victoria has finished. Creamy white flesh and heavy cropping. Mid season pollinating.

  • Plum Half Standard Greengage

    A small sweet green-yellow plum grown best against a wall or in a sheltered position. Grow near another plum and crops will be good with sweet edible fruit in September.

  • Plum Half Standard Majories Seedling

    Late plum for cooking and eating. Purple fruit with yellow flesh grows to a large size. Blossom season is late often missing late frosts. Pick end of September. Self fertile.

  • Plum Half Standard Opal

    A new early variety - great flavour. Gage like texture and easy to get flesh off the stone. Dessert plum with yellow flesh and red-purple skin. Harvest late July. SELF FERTILE. Mid season flowering. Pollination Group B.

  • Plum Half Standard Victoria

    Dessert and culinary plum. A pale red dessert plum with yellow flesh. A reliable and heavy cropper. Thin the branches to avoid biennial bearing. Fruit late August. SELF FERTILE. Mid season flowering. Pollination Group C.

  • Quince Bush Viranja

    An attractive tree with beautiful rounded silver leaves and pretty green-pink flowers in spring. The large fragrant pear shaped fruits that follow ripen to a lovely shade of yellow and can be harvested from October. Freshly picked quinces are bitter and inedible, but once cooked they soften to make excellent jams and jellies and enhance the flavour of apple pies when a few slices are added before cooking.

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