Showing all 12 results
Syn : Sumpaca Van x Newstar. Dark red, large, and of excellent eating quality. Ideal for patio growing due to its naturally dwarf compact habit. (Canada 1990)
Very small with a blue-black bloom. Good quality. Known to be very hardy and most likely to crop regularly in northern districts. (Farleigh, Kent 1820)
An unusually large plum sized damson both for dessert and culinary use. Reliable heavy crops. Self fertile. (Nottingham 1907)
The ‘Greengage of Damson’. Native of the West Midlands. Small hedgerow damson – very reliable with intense flavour. Similar to the ‘Westmorland’ damson. (Shropshire 17th Century)
The Classic German ‘Hauszwetsche’ sweet prune for traditional plum cake and fresh eating. Size between Shropshire Prune and Merryweather
A most unusual gage with very sweet golden melting flesh. Large with an attractive red cheek. Regular cropper. (Herts. 19th Century)
This form was selected by the RHS for its excellent old fashioned flavour and more reliable crops. Partially self fertile. (UK)
Large, golden yellow fruit of good gage-like flavour. Can be picked early for cooking. Excellent for bottling and freezing. (France 1860)
Yellow-orange with green tinges and red spots. Very small, roundish-ovate, freestone. Partially self fertile. Resistant to frost. Eat fresh from the tree or use for bottling and preserves. (France 16th Century)
Large, yellow almost translucent fruit with golden flesh and a sweet plummy flavour. Partially self fertile.
Large, bright red fruit with a sweet orange flesh. The flavour is sugary and rich. Partially self fertile.
The fondly named ‘yellow egg’ plum traditional to the West Midlands. A large ,reliable cropper for dessert as well as the ideal bottling plum. Self fertile. (Worcestershire 19th Century)