Harrison

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Fruit Fact: Harrison, a variety of apples

Famous high quality cider apple from New Jersey that was thought to be extinct but was re-discovered.

Variety Background:

Most Common Name: Harrison
Species:
Synonyms:
Origin: Originated in Essex County, New Jersey, early 19th century and was grown extensively throughout the Mid-Atlantic and Eastern United States until about 1900. Thought to be extinct, but was rediscovered by Paul Gidez in New Jersey in 1976.
Patents or Trademarks:

Fruit:

Description:

Flavor and tasting notes:

Adaptation:

Bloom Time Rating:

Growth Habit:

Highly productive tree

Vigor: T3

Harvest, storage and consumption:

Good keeper

Begin of Harvest:
End of Harvest:
Stores Until:

Usage:

Makes an excellent, full bodied cider.

Eating: No
Cooking: No
Cider: Yes

Diseases:

Scab Susceptibility: Low
Fire Blight Susceptibility:
Powdery Mildew Susceptibility:
Cedar Apple Rust Susceptibility:
Black Rot Susceptibility: Low
Phytopthera Rots Susceptibility:
Fly Speck Susceptibility:
Coddling Moth Susceptibility:

Nurseries that carry this variety:

Not a whole lot of references. Arch of Taste