apple 'Cox's Orange Pippin'

apple - fan shaped

30% off Selected bare root fruit and trees
bare root (fan)
pot size guide
£39.99 £27.99 Buy
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  • Position: full sun
  • Soil: fertile, well-drained soil
  • Rate of growth: average to fast-growing
  • Ultimate size (M26): 2.7x2.7m (9x9ft)
  • Flowering period: April and May
  • Flower colour: white
  • Other features: first class, juicy, dessert apples (early to mid-October)
  • Hardiness: frost hardy (may need winter protection, particularly in colder parts of the country)
  • Pollination Group: Partially self fertile - but for a bumper crop use a apple from group C - flowering mid season)

    This fan-trained maiden tree is ideal for growing against a sunny wall, where it will produce white flowers in spring, and juicy dessert apples, which are ready to harvest in October. Arguably the best British eating apple, Cox’s Orange Pippin is partialy self fertile so does not need a pollination partner, but for a bumper crop, it can be grown with another apple from Flowering Group C.

  • Garden care: Keep the base of the tree weed free, fertilise at the beginning of each year and water regularly during hot, dry spells. Remove damaged or crossing branches during the dormant season

  • Pollination Information: This apple belongs to pollination group C, so you will need to plant one other different variety of apple to guarantee cross pollination, and a subsequent bumper crop. Ideally this should come from the same pollination group, however it is possible to use one from group B or D as well.

apple 'Christmas Pippin'

apple

Produces lots of sweet apples

£36.99 Buy

apple 'Scrumptious'

apple - self fertile

A self-fertile small tree with sweet, crisp apples

£36.99 Buy
 

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1 Question | 1 Answer
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  • Q:

    My apple tree is being choked by ivy

    I have just moved house and now have an old apple tree that is covered in very thick ivy. What is the best treatment if any?
    Asked on 7/31/2005 by val gray

    1 answer

    • A:

      Your apple tree will get a new lease on life if you can get rid of the ivy. The best way to tackle it is up a ladder. As gently as you can you should peel off the ivy, cutting it back as you go. Once it is cut right back, treat the stump and any remaining foliage with a heavy duty tough weedkiller that contains glysophate. Be warned though that this weedkiller will kill off everything it comes in contact with, so you have to be very careful not to get it onto anything you want to keep. After the ivy has been killed off, you can give the apple a feed with a good general purpose plant food to give it a boost.

      Answered on 8/1/2005 by Crocus
Displaying question 1

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