• Pollinator Required ? Yes
  • Type : semi dwarf
  • Characteristics : sweet
  • Mature Height : 12-14 feet
  • Support Required : No
  • Bloom Period : Mid April
  • Sun Exposure : Full Sun
  • Will Produce Fruit In: 3-5 years
  • Harvest Period : Mid Oct
  • Soil Type : well drained
  • Zones : 6 - 8

The Fuji apple Tree - Malus domestica "Fuji" :

Fuji apples have it all--super sweet, super juicy and super crisp. What a great snacking apple! Fuji apples are aromatic, sweet, juicy and crisp with a firm texture. The Fuji’s appearance varies from yellow-green with red highlights to mostly red. The Fuji’s spicy, crisp sweetness gives it exceptional eating quality.

The Fuji is excellent for fresh salads. The Fuji is quickly becoming an apple with a large consumer audience.

The Fuji apple tree grows best in Zones 6 to 8. More info on Hardiness Zones

Zone 6  -0  Degrees °F to +10 Degrees °F
Zone 8  +20 Degrees °F to +10 Degrees °F

Fuji Apple History

The Fuji apple is an apple cultivar developed by growers at the Tohoku Research Station in Morioka, Japan in the late 1930s and brought to market in 1962. It is a cross between two American apple varieties, the Red Delicious and old Virginia Ralls Genet (sometimes cited as "Rawls Jennet") apples.

Fuji apples are typically large or very large and round, on average the size of a baseball. They contain between 9-11% sugars by weight and have a dense flesh that is sweeter and crispier than many other apple varieties, making them popular with consumers around the world. Fuji apples also have a very long shelf life compared to other apples, even without refrigeration. With refrigeration, Fuji apples can last up to 5-6 months.

In Japan, Fuji apples continue to be the unrivaled best-seller. Japanese consumers prefer the crispy texture and sweetness of Fuji apples almost to the exclusion of other varieties and Japan's apple imports remain low. Aomori Prefecture is perhaps the best known apple growing region of Japan. Of the roughly 900,000 tons of Japanese apples produced annually, 500,000 tons come from Aomori.

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