Skip to main content

Check Out Our Selection Of Discounted Fruit Trees!

Looking for that special fruit tree for your backyard or business?


We’ve made a special effort to ensure we have fruit trees available for the favored fall planting season. Fall is a great time to plant! Water Stress is reduced in the fall and the winter dormancy period will be here soon. While the above ground portion of your fruit tree goes dormant, root growth can continue through winter. Fall planting coupled with winter root growth allows your fruit tree to resume growth in Spring, in your landscape, with no further disturbances.

Winter care consists of watering at least once every 3 – 4 weeks to ensure the root system remains moist and does not dry out which will result in root death. Just choose a day when your hose is not frozen and give your tree a good soaking.

We have Apples, Apricots, Cherries, Pears, Plums, Peaches, Nectarines, Grapes, and Blackberries. All fruit trees are available in 5 gallon containers, are of flowering age, and most are 3/4 “ to 1” in trunk diameter. Some are 6’ – 8’ tall and are ready for fall planting.
Click on the following link to view our current Fruit Tree Availability list by variety name.


During our October Sale Fruit Trees are discounted 10%. So come on in and save today!

Don’t miss our annual October Sale! October 1st thru the 31st!  We hope to see you there!!!! 

Comments

Popular posts from this blog

Weed Identification: Goatheads or Stickers

Goatheads ( Tribulus terrestris ) are native to Southern Europe, Asia, Africa and Australia. Goatheads are also called stickers, sticker weed, bullhead, devil’s weed, and puncturevine. Goatheads are easily recognized by their prostrate growth form, leaves with leaflets, yellow flowers, and stickers (Goatheads). If you miss’em visually then they will stab you painfully in the fingers as you work your garden, or stick to your clothing and shoes. Goatheads are the primary reason local bicyclists must get “thorn proof” tires for riding on area trails and streets. Goatheads have prostrate stems that radiate outward from one central point. Leaves are compound with smaller leaflets. Lemon yellow flowers form along the stems and fertilized flowers form fruits.   Fruits consist of several attached structures called nutlets (Goatheads). Each nutlet is a single seed that becomes hard or woody when mature. Each seed has two sharp spines that easily penetrat

Western Soapberry Tree

The Western Soapberry tree ( Sapindus saponaria var. drummondii ) is native to New Mexico. It grows wild from Missouri, Arkansas, and Louisiana westward through Texas, Oklahoma, Kansas, Colorado, Arizona, and Mexico. The fruit of the Western Soapberry tree is a drupe. Mature fruits are translucent, amber colored, and contain a black seed. The mature fruit without the seed will produce a good lather with water and has been used as a soap substitute. Fruits persist on the trees through winter. T he Western Soapberry tree can grow 1′-2′ annually reaching 25′-30′ tall and wide making it a good sized shade tree. Fall leaf color is an attractive golden yellow. Currently, there are no improved varieties of the Western Soapberry Tree. It grows well on the alkaline soils of New Mexico and is very tolerant of heat and drought once established. This tree is rarely affected by disease or insect pests making it an ideal specimen tree for your yard or landscape. S

Weed Identification: Sand Bur

Sand Bur ( Cenchrus longispinus ) is native to North America. It has other names like sand spur, long-spined sand bur, hedgehog grass, and bur grass . Sand Bur is an annual grass usually growing with a prostrate growth form. It is similar in appearance to other grasses prior to seed formation. Individual plants may be 3’ in diameter, sometimes larger. Sand Bur is a common weed of sandy soils but also grows well elsewhere. Sand Bur will often root at stem nodes that are touching the ground. The root system of Sand Bur is shallow and fibrous making them easily pulled (when immature). Sand Bur produces a flowering spike. As seeds begin to form Sand Bur is easily recognized by its numerous sharp or burred seeds or long spines. As the burred seeds mature they are easily separated from the mother plant and their sharp spines stick to virtually anything. Sand Bur can disseminate its seeds long distances because its sharp spines will hitch a ride on skin, animal hides,