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Introduced: 1938, New York
The Redfield apple is not ideal for fresh-eating, but great for baking, cider, vinegar and jelly. This tree was developed from a 1938 cross done at the New York Agricultural Experiment Station in Geneva, New York, between Wolf River apples and Niedwetzkyana apples. The Redfield apple is pink to dark red skin with some russetting, and dark red flesh inside..
11 in stock
Apple Tree Notes:
Plant where trees will get sun for most of the day in a well drained soil. Dig a hole large enough to accommodate the roots, don’t add fertilizers or compost when filling the hole, save those for a top-dressing once the tree leafs out. Always protect your new trees with a “mouse guard” either a wrap from a garden center or a tube made from hardware cloth. Apple trees set better crops when at least two different varieties are planted for cross pollination.