HomeFruit TreesApple TreesCrimsonCrisp® Apple Tree

CrimsonCrisp® Apple Tree

(14 customer reviews)

$99.99

12% Off

Begins shipping mid-April.

Pollinator required to bear fruit

Begins shipping
mid-April

Pollinator required to bear fruit

One of the best snacking apples ever discovered.

Deeply-colored scarlet skin reveals sugar-sweet, subacid yellow flesh that will satisfy any crunch craving. Tree grows upright with a rounded canopy and is resistant to apple scab. These crisp, scrumptious apples will keep for up to 6 months in proper storage. Introduced in 2004.

Ripens early to mid-September. Pollinator required: Choose any another apple variety. CrimsonCrisp® is being offered under license from Adams County Nursery, Inc. May be covered by USPP #16,622 or other patents. Co-op 39 cultivar.

Characteristics

Bloom ColorRed,Purple,White
Ripens HarvestEarly-Mid September
Fruit ColorRed
Fruit SizeMedium
Soil CompositionLoamy
TasteRich, subacid
TextureVery crisp, moderately juicy, mild acid
Soil pH Level6-7
Soil MoistureWell Drained
Shade LevelFull Sun
Years to Bear2-5
Bloom PeriodMid
Hardiness Zone Range5-8

Size & Spacing

Mature Size

Semi-Dwarf  3.5 – 5.5 m tall x 3.5 – 5.5 m wide (12 – 18′ tall x 12 – 18′ wide)

Recommended Spacing

Semi-Dwarf 3.5 – 5.5 m (12 – 18′)

Ship Height

Supreme Semi-Dwarf, Bare-root Ships 1 – 1.5 m tall (4 – 5′ tall) and/or with a 15.5 mm (5/8″) trunk.
Supreme Semi-Dwarf EZ Start® Ships 0.9 – 1.2 m (3-4′) Tall with advanced root system in a 12.7×12.7×30.5 cm (5x5x12″) EZ Start® Pot.

Pollination

This variety requires another one for adequate pollination.

Cross-pollination by a different variety is key to its growing and bearing success. Plant a different variety within 15 meters (50 feet) for best pollination.

How do I find my Hardiness Zone?

Canada’s Plant Hardiness Zones will tell you which plants will do well in your particular climate. Each zone is determined by the lowest average winter temperature recorded in a given area. Hardiness Zone information is included on all tree and plant product pages, so you know instantly whether a certain plant is likely to succeed where you live. Natural Resources Canada provides helpful options to find your zone:

Find your zone by province and municipality »

Find your zone using an interactive map »

14 reviews for CrimsonCrisp® Apple Tree

  1. Jarvis Taylor

    I waited to write a review until these fruited. They are growing like champs, and the berries are large and sweet. It’s not as heavy of a producer as my red Caroline’s, but still a very good berry. They are softer, and don’t store for long periods of time. Definitely not a commercial variety, but they’re wonderful in the back yard. Very happy I added these to the garden.

  2. James Chaplin

    Great tree. Put it in late last year and was worried it wouldnt survive winter here in upstate New York. It only had one branch and a handful of leaves. This year it blew up. And even flowered already. Great tree and great nursery.

  3. C ROSSMAN

    A very hardy dwarf tree. Wasn’t bothered by last winter–which plummeted to 15 below zero!

  4. Carol Carol

    The tree I got last year survived the winter. It is about 3’ tall and just now getting leaves. I hope it gets some major growth this year.

  5. Thomas Clark

    These trees were in good shape and health when we got them, and they have flourished ever since. These trees have done better than our neighbors locally bought fruit trees.

  6. Jim Sebastian

    Second year in the ground and the tree looks very healthy. No blossoms this year so no apples yet. Hopefully next year!

  7. Donald Clark

    A of the Crisp trees seem to being doing fine, They have all leafed out, and one of them has even got blossem’s already this year . They all seem to be very sturdy apple trees..

  8. Jeannine Lee

    This tree is doing great. It DOUBLED in size last year and this year already has a lot of new growth. I was tickled to see it had 5 flowers this year (year 2) and it looks like one may actually produce an apple. How fun is that?

  9. CANDICE DUNN

    It is struggling. I purchased this tree the same time as the peach tree and it is not doing as well as the peach, struggling to bud out but Iam hopeful that it will take.

  10. Kathleen Kathleen

    This tree has been in ground for one year …. replaced my old Apple tree due to a bark nettle infestation . Just went to pull the weeds around the new tree and I have blossoms on three branches I’m really excited.

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