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Low Chill Apple, 3 on 1 Multiple Grafted Fruit Tree (Semi-dwarf) - FT008

Low Chill Apple, 3 on 1 Multiple Grafted Fruit Tree (Semi-dwarf)
Controlling Fire Blight

Controlling Fire Blight

Edible Flowers

Edible Flowers

  • Cannot be combined with other items in a package, due either to its size or manufacturer packaging.
  • $25 Flat Rate Shipping: Ship up to 10 trees per box for only $25/box! Excludes potted fruit trees. Nut trees and multi-graft trees count as 2 trees when calculating box capacity. Only valid shipping to the lower 48 states.
  • Not registered for sale in: AK, HI, PR, VI, GU
  • Pre-Order Today!
  • Available to ship as soon as: December 18, 2015
  • (However, as we ship on a first come, first serve basis, your order may not ship until days or weeks later. You will receive an email when your order ships.)

Great Choice for Warmer Regions

Semi-dwarf on M-111 rootstock with at least three different varieties.

Possible Varieties: Dorsett Golden, Anna, Gordon, and Fuji

  • Zones: 5-9
  • Chill hours: 250-500
  • Harvest: June 25 - October 10
  • Looks: Either gold, green with red blush, red, or red-orange skin.
  • Personality: All are sweet, crisp, and flavorful.
  • Facts of note: All do well and are popular in warm deserts of Southern California and Arizona.
  • Pollination: The varieties pollinate each other, and the tree is a good pollinator for other varieties.

Enjoy three different fruits or varieties on one tree! Multi-grafted trees have three different varieties grafted onto one rootstock so you can enjoy more variety and extended harvests in one third the space. Apples are generally late blooming. Need full sun, well-drained soil, and moderate fertility. Thin fruit to maximize quality and size. Susceptible to codling moth, apple scab, powdery mildew, and gophers. Generally cross-fertile, which means that the variety is not pollinated by itself, but by a different variety of the same fruit. Three or more varieties are best. The trees are 2 years old and you can harvest in their 3rd year.

To increase survival rate of grafts it is important not to let one graft overtake the tree. If the different fruit varieties (the limbs) are not well-spread on your trees, use a spreader to separate them. Always plant the smallest limb (the “weakest” bud) to the south/southwest to insure that it gets plenty of sun. Prune back the strongest growing varieties by 2/3. Prune back the weakest variety by 1/2 — or not at all. During the summer, watch the growth-rate of the smaller limbs to determine if pruning is necessary at that time. If the weakest variety is 1/2 the size of the others, it’s best not to cut it back. Prune back the more aggressive limbs. Summer-prune when necessary in order to let sunlight get to all the developing varieties. Keep even sunlight available to all the developing selections. After the third season, maintain the multi-budded tree so that each fruit-type grows in balance with the others.

Check out our Fruit Tree Harvest Chart to plan for successive harvests.

Please Note: Although most of our bare-root trees arrive to our warehouse in mid-December, there are a few varieties -- Mulberry, Persimmon, Quince, and Walnut -- that will not arrive until mid-January. If you order any of those varieties along with varieties that arrive in mid-December, your order will be delayed for shipment until mid-January. If you'd like us to split your shipments, please contact us at (800) 784-1722 or Additional shipping charges will apply.

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October 22, 2015 - Meredith Cherry
Whether your backyard apple tree is producing bushels, or if you bought a lot at your local farmers market or you-pick orchard, it’s time to preserve the harvest!  Some apple varieties are good… read more »
May 1, 2015 - Meredith Cherry
Fire blight is a common and potentially fatal disease among trees in the rose family, especially pears and apples.  It is caused by the bacteria Erwinia amylovora.  Once a tree is infected, it… read more »
April 28, 2015 - Suzanne at Peaceful Valley
The two models, CougarBlight Model and Maryblyt Model, have been developed by Universities to assess the risk of susceptible trees (apples and pears) to fire blight infections based on climate conditions.… read more »
December 15, 2014 - Peaceful Valley
Size of the Planting Hole Things change. Advice for planting bare root trees has changed too! Colorado State University studied root growth in fruit trees. They have a planting technique that expands root… read more »