Golden Delicious Apples
Standard Grows (16-20 Ft.)
Dwarf Grows (10-12 Ft.)
Ships FREE In The Container
Golden Delicious Apples
Ships In The Container
Pollinators : Gala-Granny Smith-Red Delicious-Honeycrisp-Fuji
Golden Delicious apple trees make a great addition to the backyard orchard.
And who wouldn’t want one of these highly ‘delicious’ fruit trees in the landscape?
These apple trees are self-pollinating and quite hardy, thriving in USDA zones 4-9. The medium to large yellow apples have a mild, sweet flavor that is delicious in pies as well as adding sweetness to pork dishes and salads.
When you learn how to grow a Golden Delicious apple tree, you are not only getting a beautiful addition to your garden but also investing in your health. Eating one apple gives you 17% of the USDA recommended daily allowance of fiber and is a tasty source of vitamin C.
The fruit will be ripe in September and will keep for 3-4 months in a cool room or refrigerator. Be sure to use up any blemished or larger apples right away, as these will cause all of the apples to decay much faster.
Planting fruit trees is one of the best things you can do on your homestead.
They take minimal care once they get established and will produce year after year. Even if you have a very small space you can still plant dwarf trees or grow espaliered trees in pots. If you have more space, fruit trees can become integral parts of a productive food forest. No matter who you are, you need to plant fruit trees!
After your fruit tree and any other plants have been planted, make sure to add mulch around it. Don’t pile the mulch up close to the trunk. Instead, spread the mulch all the way to the drip line of the tree. This will kill grass and break down and provide nutrients to your new fruit tree.
(This is not just a sales pitch)
If you plan to buy more than one tree so they will pollinate each other, don't pay full price for both trees. Go to the navigation bar at top of page, click Apple Trees, then click on Discount Packs and SAVE big!
Like all fruit trees, apples need to be pollinated if they are to set fruit. This involves the transfer of pollen from the stamen (the male part of the flower) to the stigma (the female part). Pollinating insects such as bees work hard at this job, which is one reason why it’s so important to plant pollinator-attracting flowers in among our crops – to keep them on side and coming back! Wind will also help to pollinate apple blossom.
(The pollinators for this tree are listed above.)