Cold Hardy Fruit Trees For Sale

16 products

16 products

Shop the Best Selection of Cold Hardy Fruit Trees for Sale!

Grow fruit trees, even in cold climates! Our most hardy fruit trees for the north can grow in USDA cold hardiness zones 4 and above. These cold hardy fruit plants can tolerate freezing temperatures brought by harsh winters and will survive year after year with ease. 

close up of persimmon fruit hanging from tree

These cold weather fruit trees are already adapted to colder temperatures, longer winters, and a delayed spring growing season. Don't risk losing your bounty over late winter frosts that could kill flowers in bloom! These are the best fruit trees for cold climates! Cold hardy apple trees are probably the most common fruit tree grown in colder climate zones. Find new and exciting fruit tree varieties you have never seen before at the grocery store!

Shop cold hardy fruit trees for sale if you live in the northern United States and still want to accomplish growing fruit! We’ve got tons of delicious fruit options for you!

What Cold Hardy Fruit Trees Are The Best To Buy Online?

We stock a full line of Cold Hardy Fruit trees, with two of the most popular being: 

Cold Hardy Russian Pomegranate Tree – The Russian red pomegranate can survive in temperature as low as zero degrees fahrenheit, which makes it a great choice for gardens in northern growing zones. 

Semi Dwarf Gala Apple Trees - We’ve know of growers in Zones 10 (a far northern zone) that have an orchard full of Gala Apple Trees. They can withstand up to 500 hours of cold temps as well. 

What Type Of Fruit Trees Are Cold Hardy?

Many types of fruit qualify as Cold Hardy, including:

Planting Cold Hardy Fruit Trees

When choosing your planting spot in cold climates, be sure to choose an eastern or southern facing spot so your fruit trees receive the most sunlight. Full sun is required for most fruit trees to produce fruit. This means that at least 6-8 hours are needed to bear fruit that is worthy of eating. 

What Does Cold Hardy Mean?

Cold hardiness is the ability to resist injury during exposure to low temperatures. Cold

Cold apple tree in the snow

tenderness is the opposite of cold hardiness. Cold injury is the killing by the low temperature of some part of the vine.

Planting & Caring For Cold Hardy Fruit Trees

When choosing your planting spot in cold climates, be sure to choose an eastern or southern-facing spot so your fruit trees receive the most sunlight. Full sun is required for most fruit trees to produce fruit. This means that at least 6-8 hours are needed to bear fruit that is worthy of eating.

As always, find varieties to cross-pollinate with each other for the best fruit production. Tons of varieties boast of being self-fertile, and while they can produce fruit with only 1 tree, it’s best to have more than one tree for a heavier fruit load. Means more fruit for you!

Are There Fast-Growing Cold Hardy Fruit Trees?

Yes, the best-selling Gala Apple Tree is an amazingly fast-growing fruit tree that is also resistant to the cold! It is a fantastic choice for those living in northern climates who want fruit-bearing plants that last all winter. 

Are There Self-Pollinating Cold Hardy Fruit Trees?

Yes! The Chicago Hardy Fig Tree is both self-pollinating and cold hardy. We recommend this for anyone with smaller spaces. Not only do you get to enjoy fresh fruit from one tree but it is also perfect for smaller spaces. It only gets 12 to 15 feet tall at maturity.

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