We select only the best bareroot fruit tree varieties from Dave Wilson Nursery. And to ensure your success in planting, growing and ultimately harvesting fruit from your bareroot fruit tree, we first trim away any weak or damaged branches, pot them in-store using the best planting mix and the right amount of fertilizer-all to give your fruit tree every advantage prior to you planting it.


 

Lovell Fruit Salad Tree

5 of the tastiest fruits fruits on 1 tree! 

This continues to be our most popular fruit tree. A multi-bud fruit tree that produces apricots, nectarines, plums and 2 varieties of peaches all on one tree. 

 

 


Semi Dwarf Fruit Trees

Produce some of the tastiest fruit. Smaller than standard fruit trees, Semi-Dwarf are ideal for gardening in limited spaces.

Fuji Apple

 

FUJI APPLE

Malus domestica 'Fuji'

Bing Cherry

 

BING CHERRY

Prunus avium 'Bing'

Blenheim Apricot

 

BLENHEIM APRICOT

Prunus armeniaca 'Blenheim'

20th Century Asian Pear

 

20TH CENTURY ASIAN PEAR

Pyrus pyrifolia 'Nijisseiki'

 

Multi-Bud Fruit Trees

Fruit trees that will grow different varieties of the same fruit on a single tree
 

4-in-1 Cherry Multi-Graft

4-IN-1 CHERRY MULTI-GRAFT

Prunus (Cherry multi-graft)

4-in-1 Pluot Multi-Graft 

4-IN-1 PLUOT MULTI-GRAFT

Prunus (Pluot multi-graft)

5-in-1 White Peach/ Nectarine Multi-Graft 

5-IN-1 WHITE PEACH/ NECTARINE MULTI-GRAFT

Prunus (Peach/ Nectarine multi-graft)

 


How to plant bare root trees

Keep roots covered and moist until planting. Dig a hole at least twice the diameter of the root ball and 1.5 times deeper. Mix fertilizer or compost into the soil and return a few inches of soil mixture to the planting hole.

Locate the graft (swollen part at the bottom of the trunk). Back-fill around and cover the roots with the rest of the soil mixture, keeping the graft above soil level. Gently firm the soil in as you go, and build a short berm of soil around the plant to create a watering basin.

 

Light

Fruit trees need a location in the yard where they receive at least six hours of sunlight daily during active growing. Sunlight is needed for fruit to produce healthy color and good flavor. 

 

Water

Water the plant thoroughly to settle the soil around the roots. Keep new plants well-watered the first summer, checking for water needs daily or every other day.

 

Soil

For bountiful crops, try an organic plant food specially formulated for citrus and fruit trees.Covering the root ball and area around the plant with 1-3 inches of mulch will help keep roots cool and conserve moisture. Keep mulch from touching tree trunks and plant stems.