What are the fruit trees on flathead lake montana

What are the fruit trees on flathead lake montana

What are the fruit trees on flathead lake montana?

Posted on September 30, 2015 by Kyle McDermid

We live on Lake Montana in Montana and we have planted a couple of fruit trees. They are of mixed ages and sizes with one being approx. 3 feet tall and the other being about the same but it is pruned as a dwarf variety. The 2nd tree is trained up and has recently flowered but has only flowered two or three times and it is still pretty small. We just really wanted something for us to enjoy with a sweet or sour taste in the fall and we have not had anything there for that.

Then we got thinking that the birds that come and nest on our lake most winters eat a lot of the fruits in the fall, as do all the migrating birds in our area. When we go out and watch them or pick up the debris they have left behind they eat almost everything but the apples. I do not even know how we should be identifying our apples now but I have been told that the white apple on the left ( the dwarf variety) is a “graham apple”, and the one on the right ( the tree with the train) is a “golden delicious” which I have not been able to identify.

Any help with that is much appreciated.

The apples are fairly small and less in shape like a good red seedling apple would be. There is not much variety but as far as shape they are similar to the windfall apples in shape but with the sunburn.

If you visit Canada, you are not even allowed to eat the fruit of the apple and they keep the trees away from Lake Michigan so you would have a hard time finding apples here in the States.

Next time you walk by you should buy a bag of apples, so you can let us know which kind you got.

Posted by on September 30, 2015

We live on Lake Montana in Montana and we have planted a couple of fruit trees. They are of mixed ages and sizes with one being approx. 3 feet tall and the other being about the same but it is pruned as a dwarf variety. The 2nd tree is trained up and has recently flowered but has only flowered two or three times and it is still pretty small. We just really wanted something for us to enjoy with a sweet or sour taste in the fall and we have not had anything there for that.

Then we got thinking that the birds that come and nest on our lake most winters eat a lot of the fruits in the fall, as do all the migrating birds in our area. When we go out and watch them or pick up the debris they have left behind they eat almost everything but the apples. I do not even know how we should be identifying our apples now but I have been told that the white apple on the left ( the dwarf variety) is a “graham apple”, and the one on the right ( the tree with the train) is a “golden delicious” which I have not been able to identify.

Any help with that is much appreciated.

The apples are fairly small and less in shape like a good red seedling apple would be. There is not much variety but as far as shape they are similar to the windfall apples in shape but with the sunburn.

If you visit Canada, you are not even allowed to eat the fruit of the apple and they keep the trees away from Lake Michigan so you would have a hard time finding apples here in the States.

Next time you walk by you should buy a bag of apples, so you can let us know which kind you got.

Posted by on September 30, 2015

We live on Lake Montana in Montana and we have planted a couple of fruit trees. They are of mixed ages and sizes with one being approx. 3 feet tall and the other being about the same but it is pruned as a dwarf variety. The 2nd tree is trained up and has recently flowered but has only flowered two or three times and it is still pretty small. We just really wanted something for us to enjoy with a sweet or sour taste in the fall and we have not had anything there for that.

Then we got thinking that the birds that come and nest on our lake most winters eat a lot of the fruits in the fall, as do all the migrating birds in our area. When we go out and watch them or pick up the debris they have left behind they eat almost everything but the apples. I do not even know how we should be identifying our apples now but I have been told that the white apple on the left ( the dwarf variety) is a “graham apple”, and the one on the right ( the tree with the train) is a “golden delicious” which I have not been able to identify.

Any help with that is much appreciated.

The apples are fairly small and less in shape like a good red seedling apple would be. There is not much variety but as far as shape they are similar to the windfall apples in shape but with the sunburn.

If you visit Canada, you are not even allowed to eat the fruit of the apple and they keep the trees away from Lake Michigan so you would have a hard time finding apples here in the States.

Next time you walk by you should buy a bag of apples, so you can let us know which kind you got.

Posted by on September 30, 2015

We live on Lake Montana in Montana and we have planted a couple of fruit trees. They are of mixed ages and sizes with one being approx. 3 feet tall and the other being about the same but it is pruned as a dwarf variety. The 2nd tree is trained up and has recently flowered but has only flowered two or three times and it is still pretty small. We just really wanted something for us to enjoy with a sweet or sour taste in the fall and we have not had anything there for that.

Then we got thinking that the birds that come and nest on our lake most winters eat a lot of the fruits in the fall, as do all the migrating birds in


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